Skip to main content

Full text of "Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal"

See other formats

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2010 with funding from 

Sigma Phi Epsilon Educational Foundation 




ierd ^yvrt 



a triumph of skilled 
and highly trained 
Balfour craftsmen 
is a steadfast and 
dynamic symbol in 
a changing world. 




ON CAMPUS and off, fraternity insignia today has a powerful new appeal. 
Always smart, always in good taste, a stalwart buoy of tradition in the 
swirling tide of change. 

THE PROUD BALFOUR LINE has been created for campus style leaders — 
the world's most discriminating market. Chapter members are invited to 
write for these Balfour aids to gracious chapter living. 

-^ Complefe illustrated price list of your Fraternity. 

"ic Balfour's amazing Blue Book, the finest selection of jewelry, personal and 
chapter accessories and fine gift items ever assembled. 

* Balfour's Awards for Champions — a treasure chest of award ideas un- 
matched in quality, variety and price alternatives. 

SPECIAL BADGES: We will furnish any stone combination you desire. 
Please write for quotations or check with your Balfour representative. 


Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Grand President J. E. Zollinger installs the Arkadelphia Alumni Chapter 


^^build a ne^¥ kind of i^orld''^ 

■ As we ponder our own dream for America, as we fashion our view of what 

should be and how it shall be achieved, as we seek solutions to problems both 
old and new, bear one fact in mind: the failures of this or any other generation 
must be traced to man himself, not to the virtues by which he is guided, nor to the 
ideals he would embrace. 

Regardless of the course on which new dreams carry us, regardless of the changes 
one is able to bring to pass, there remain at least a few constants in this troubled 
world. The old virtues that have sustained mankind through centuries of adversity 
and peril find no less application today. 

Honesty, integrity, character, compassion, and love — these are the raw ma- 
terials from which enduring dreams are made. Such virtues may be old-fashioned — 
possibly even quaint — but so are beards and unshorn locks, both of which appear 
to have survived quite handily in spite of time, technology, and stainless steel blades. 

I suggest that these virtues, hammered out over the centuries on the anvil of 
human experience, are still relevant today. They are worth keeping. They are worth 
pursuing. They remain the essential foundations for any truly great civilization, 
for any inspired personal commitment, for any worthwhile dream. 

Speaking in the halls of Parliament more than two centuries ago, Edmund Burke 
advised his colleagues: "Tell me what is in the minds of our young people today, 
and ril tell you what is to be the character of the next generation." 

To this student generation I would pose one compelling challenge: Chart a new 
course. Blaze a new path. Follow another dream, a dream that injects the spirit 
of youth into the crises of our time, a dream that transforms crisis into opportunity 
and opportunity into service in behalf of a better world for all mankind. 

hj John A. Hunter 


Dr. Hunter, an alumnus of the Davidson chapter of 
Sigma Plii Epsilon, gave an address, "Some Higher As- 
piration," before the national convention of Phi Kappa 
Phi at Louisiana State University last Septemlwr. The 
above excerpt from that address is reprinted from the 
Phi Kappa Phi Journal. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 7~ 

Volume 66 
Number 4 


In this issue . . . 

Voice of the Fraternity 
Saying It with Pictures 

MAY 1969 


New Patterns for Chapter Leadership 


Jack Early Leaves South Dakota 
To Dallas for a Conclave To Remember 
Red Door Opens at Georgia Southern 


How To Build a Chapter Library 

Phillips of Davidson Named Rhodes Scholar 

A Different View at The Top 

Headquarters Heartbeat 

Sig Epic Achievement 

The Meaning of Brotherhood 

Greeks Together 

With the Alumni 

Milestones (Married; Died) 

Good of the Order 

Recent Gifts and Bequests 

Campus Life 

Directory of College Chapters 

Directory of District Governors 

The Backstop 

Directory of Officers 









Postmaster: send chanses of address on form 3579 to P.O. Box 
1901, Richmond, Va. 23215. 

Deadline for the September issue June 25. Address materials 
for publication: Editor, 744 Lake Crest Drive, Menasha, Wis. 

Diligence in a climate of broth- 
erhood is exemplified at Mon- 
mouth by Dick Lee. 

OUR COVER Grand President 
presents charter establishing 
the Arkadelphia Alumni Chap- 
ter to Don G. Williams, presi- 
dent. From left: Douglas Drake, 
treasurer; Williams; Johnny 
Davis, Henderson State; Zol- 
linger; Tommy Newberry, Mike 
Ward, Mike McNabb, and Jay 
Hamilton, all of Henderson State. 

Business Manager 

published in September, November, 
February, and May by the fraternity. 
Subscriptions by the year $1.50. Sub- 
scription for life is automatic to mem- 
bers initiated before January I, 1952. 
Subscription for 10 years to members 
initiated between January I, 1952 and 
July I, 1962; for life to those initiated 
since. Office of publication (printer), 
Curtis Reed Plaza, Menasha, Wiscon- 
sin. Letters concerning circulation or 
advertisements should be addressed to 
Donald M. Johnson, P.O. Box 1901, 
Richmond, Virginia 23215. Second 
class postage has been paid at Me- 
nasha, Wisconsin, under the Act of 
March 3, 1879. Acceptance for mailing 
at the special rate of postage pro- 
vided for in the Act of February 28, 
1925, authorized August 6, 1932. Printed 
in the U.S.A. 


of tlie 

A department of opinion and conviction for the 
use of Sigma Phi Epsilon Alumni and Undergrad- 
uates. Letters of good will relating to topics of 
general fraternity interest and welfare are heartily 

The Original 

After looking at several old issues of the Jour- 
nal, I noticed that the original red doors of the 
Syracuse chapter were on the cover, but in recent 
years they have been absent from the cover. Per- 
sonally, I would appreciate it very much if they 
would return to the cover of the upcoming issue. 
After all, tradition is the basis of the fraternity 
system. — Larry Buetikofer, Historian, Syracuse 
chapter, 310 Walnut Place, Syracuse, N.Y. 

► The present line illustration was drawn to 
serve as a symbol of Sig Ep red doors on 
chapter' houses throughout the entire nation, 
and thus the tradition is no longer limited to 
310 Walnut Place, Syracuse. But perhaps the 
Journal should devote the entire cover to the 
Syracuse red doors on the occasion of the 
next big anniversary of these historic doors. 

Illinois 3tinute Booh? 

Perhaps there is a reader of the Journal who 
would happen to know the whereabouts of an old 
Minute Book of the alumni board of the Illinois 

For many years this book was in the possession 
of John Mitchem. He recalls that it was borrowed 
but he cannot remember by whom. 

The book contains certain records that are im- 
portant in the history of the Illinois Alpha 
Alumni Board. Information concerning its where- 
abouts would be appreciated. — Robert E. Dunn, 
Illinois, '50, District 10 Governor, 808 West Junior 
Terr., Chicago, 111. 

Getting Set for Dallas 

With the '69 Grand Chapter-Academy drawing 
nearer, we are doing all we can in this part of the 
country to inspire enthusiasm about large atten- 
dance from each chapter — mindful of the benefits 
the chapters will receive from those members who 
do participate in a national gathering just before 
school starts. — Gary D. Rowlen, Culver-Stockton, 
Governor of District 34, P.O. Box 456, Kansas 
City, Mo. 

It Doesn^t Wear Out 

So many things have been said about brother- 
hood that it almost seems like a wornout topic to 
write about anymore. Although this subject is 
often spoken of, I feel that it just can't be overly 

One can always express his feelings of brother- 
hood about his own chapter, but it isn't until this 
person can get out and visit another chapter that 
he really realizes the true value of brotherhood in 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

All generalizations require an example, and I 
have one which truly exemplifies the kind of 
brotherhood that is so priceless. 

During the NCAA college basketball tourna- 
ment, approximately half of the Missouri Eta ac- 
tive chapter visited Indiana Epsilon to watch the 
Southwest Missouri State Bears play in the cham- 
pionship game. Although separated by some 400 
miles, different environments, and varied personal- 
ities, Missouri Eta was welcomed with such warm 
hospitality that we almost felt as though we had 
known the Evansville Sig Eps for several years. 
When two groups of college men can get together 
and have such a great time as we did, without 
any preplanning, then this is the root of brother- 
hood which forms the base for all other relations. 

Not only does a visit such as this provide a 
good time, but in return each chapter receives 
new ideas from the other on how some things 
may be done more effectively. 

For me, brotherhood is where you find another 
Sig Ep chapter, and not only in the local chapter. 
Go out and try visiting another chapter, for I 

guarantee that it will be a most rewarding and 
worthwhile experience. — Jim Martin, Southwest 
Missouri State Chapter, 925 Cherry, Springfield, 


Mrs. Carter and I wish to express through the 
pages of the Journal our deep and sincere appre- 
ciation of the thoughtful kindness of the chapters, 
officers, past officers, Headquarters staff, and indi- 
viduals of the Fraternity who so thoughtfully re- 
membered us at the Christmas season with so 
many lovely greeting cards. We enjoyed them all, 

1 can assure you, and are thankful for all the 
kindness and consideration shown us. May Heav- 
en's richest blessings be poured out upon you for 
your thoughtfulness! 

In this connection, let me say that on Febru- 
ary 2, 1969, I observed my ninety-first birthday. I 
have been connected with Sigma Phi Epsilon lon- 
ger than any other person on earth. It is a con- 
nection that has been a blessing to me, and I ap- 
preciate beyond the power of words to express the 
honors that have been bestowed upon me. God 
has been gracious in sparing me so long, and I 
thank Him from the depths of my soul. Yours in 

2 * E — William Hugh Carter, Founder and Na- 
tional Chaplain Emeritus, Salem, Va. 

I have not been able to read all the telegrams, 
letters, and messages I have received congratulat- 
ing me on my 90th birthday on November 25. 

It was a blessed occasion when the morning 
service at the First Baptist Church in Gainesville, 
where I served as pastor for more than 26 years, 
was dedicated to me. 

Although illness prevented my attendance at 
the service, I was overjoyed when the members of 
Florida Alpha attended in a body and then some 
75 of them drove out to my home and serenaded 
me. How I do love my brothers for such 
kindness! — Thomas V. McCaul, Founder and 
National Chaplain Emeritus, 502 Northeast 8th 
Avenue, Gainesville, Fla. 

brother, who was an undergraduate at Lewis and 
Clark College, would forward my copy to me. 

I have been negligent in sending the Journal 
my new addresses for I have been moving quite a 
bit since graduation in 1964. (Eight times to be 
exact) . However, I would greatly appreciate re- 
ceiving issues of the Journal at this address: 
Larry K. Olsen, 3817 Westwood Blvd., Culver 
City, Calif. 90230 

Earning Brotherhood 

Recently my chapter has been undergoing a 
change to eliminate all physical hazing from our 
pledge program in order to be in accord both 
with the University and the national Fraternity. 
My chapter, I feel, is a leader on our campus in 
eliminating this bad tradition from the college 
fraternity. One of the biggest arguments pre- 
sented was that the pledge must earn the "right" 
to wear the badge and crest of the fraternity. The 
idea of "earning" is correct, but the manner in 
which the pledge "earns his right" is the point 
of discussion. Since the Fraternity is built on 
friendship and friendship is founded on mutual 
respect for the other individual, it seems that 
there is no way in which physical hazing can 
show respect, let alone friendship. 

It is the purpose of pledge education to teach 
the "prospective member" the meaning of broth- 
erhood, for without this lesson there can be little 
respect or friendship of the other person. Each 
active brother must realize that it is his responsi- 
bility, not only the pledge educator's, to show the 
pledge what brotherhood means. And I see no 
manner in which physical hazing can show what 
it means to be a brother in sigma phi epsilon. 

If the idea of earning his brotherhood is so im- 
portant to the individual, let it be that the pledge 
as an active brother in the chapter contribute to 
the effective functioning of the chapter. This is 
the only way that I can see a pledge "earning his 
brotherhood." — Terry J. Mitter, Journal Re- 
porter, Michigan State University, 526 Sunset 
Lane, East Lansing, Mich. 

Don^t Apologize! 

Since I'm not a journalism major, Michigan 
Delta's articles for the Journal aren't full of 
flashy metaphors or similes. — Pat Sperti, Reporter, 
Detroit Chapter, Detroit, Mich. 

The Journal Catches Up 

I recently saw the November, 1968 issue of the 
Journal and was quite pleased to read that my 
home chapter has increased in size to almost dou- 
ble that of when I was an undergraduate. I was 
also quite dismayed to find out that copies of the 
Journal were not being sent to my home address. 
I am sure that this is just an oversight on the 
part of the Journal for I usually received my 
copy care of the chapter (Oregon Gamma), or my 

Flif Trouble 

The last week and a half here at Davis and El- 
kins College has been a week to remember. A flu 
epidemic has hit the campus, including our chap- 
ter house. Three-quarters of the house is on "bed 
rest." The main reason why I am writing you this 
letter is to tell you that due to these conditions, 
we have not been able to take pictures of our 
newly elected officers and our fine pledges. There- 
fore, I am asking you to allow me to send some 
fraternity material for the Journal after the 
deadline, which is March 25. This material should 
be in by March 28. Circumstances have just pre- 
vented the pictures from being taken at an earlier 
date. — Robert F. Doyle, II, Corresponding secre- 
tary, Davis and Elkins Chapter, 219 Second St., 
Elkins, W.Va. 

sayung il 



What looks like "The Buria 
of Joe College," at Bowlinf 
Green is merely a spooky hi 
of stage setting at chapter , 
recent Haunted House Part: 

Montana student body president Ed Lea 
presents a key to the University to tij 
Governor of the State Forrest Andersoi 

Vermont Sig Eps again receive top prize in Kake Walk. 
Arizona State Sig Ep voices join with Chi Omega voices to win first in the 1969 Greek Sing. 

A» ^%:g'i^ iSliifc • 

€w, r 


Johns Hopkins brothers prepare a 
checkpoint for all-school Rally. 

Colorado State Sig Eps construct water moat and 
bridge for the chapter's traditional Flower Dance. 

Emporia State 

brothers get set 

for Friday night 

party which promises 

to be a bit different. 

itana Sig Eps were 
sen to light the "M" 

ount Sentinel, which 
is from the campus. 
i men shown are pre- 
ting the needed flares. 



OPERATION SPECTRA is under way! Grand 
President J. E. Zollinger, also president 
of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Educational Foun- 
dation Board of Trustees, and General Chair- 
man of the Development Fund Program, re- 
ports excellent response from all areas cov- 
ered. "We are highly pleased that our alumni 
are rallying to support Operation SPEC- 
TRA," he said. "Their response reenforces 
our confidence in the program's concept." 

The long-range Development Fund Pro- 
gram focuses on Sigma Phi Epsilon's 75th 
Anniversary in 1976, the same year America 
commemorates her 200th year. Operation 
SPECTRA will give all Sig Eps a dual cause 
to celebrate. In rallying to support the pro- 
gram, we are creating our own "cause cele- 
bre." The spirit in which we cooperate to de- 
velop our own leadership potential and aca- 
demic achievement programs will insure the 
future greatness of the Fraternity. 

The Development Fund Program calls for 
voluntary participation by every Sig Ep. Sup- 
port from throughout the nation shows that 
Sig Eps believe in their Fraternity and want 
to have a part in its programs. Alumni are 
serving as regional and district chairmen, 
city captains, and workers. Undergraduates 

have shown a traditional willingness to par- 
ticipate as chapters and as individuals. Many 
are sponsoring special projects to raise funds 
for the program. 

The Foundation's brochure, which tells the 
complete Development Fund story, will be 
sent to every member. Each member will be 
asked to contribute to the fund within his 
ability to give, as a demonstration of his 
dedication and loyalty to Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Complete details will be available as the 
program progresses. A special report is 
planned in August at the Grand Chapter 
Academy, in Dallas. More reports will be 
published in the September and future issues 
of the Journal. 

Foundation Board of Trustees and National 
Chairmen: J. E. Zollinger, William and Mary, 
President, General Chairman; Harry D. Kurtz, 
Ohio State, Vice-president, Co-Chairman of Dis- 
trict 24; Larkin Bailey, California, Secretary, 
Major Gifts Division Chairman; X. R. Gill, Colo- 
rado, Trustee, Pacesetter Division Chairman; C. 
Maynard Turner, Washington, Special Gifts Divi- 
sion Chairman. 

Regional, District, and Area Chairmen: Re- 
gional Alpha: Raymond C. McCron, Pennsyl- 
vania, Chairman, Scarsdale, N.Y. ; new England: 
Trueman L. Sanderson, Worcester Tech, Chair- 







man, Natick, Mass. district 4: William H. 
Sanders, Jr., Richmond, Chairman, Richmond, Va. 
DISTRICT 32: J. Bernard Bradshaw, Pennsylvania, 
Chairman, Arlington, Va. 

Region Beta: W. Brooks Reed, Westminster, 
Chairman, Youngstown, Ohio, district 8a: Rich- 
ard R. Panther, Louisville, Chairman, Louisville, 
Chairman, Louisville, Ky. district 9: George Mc- 
Ilveen, Cincinnati, Co-Chairman, Cincinnati, Ohio; 
Arthur C. Peters, Ohio State, Co-Chairman, Co- 
lumbus, Ohio. Dayton area chairman: Perry 
Bailey, Miami (Ohio) ; Cincinnati area chairman: 
Russell C. Meyers, Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. 

district 22: J. R. Swindell, Indiana State, Chair- 
man, Nev*r Haven, Ind. district 22b: Leonard 
Nichols, Bucknell, chairman, Bloomington, Ind. 
district 23: Joseph Deupree, Ferris State, co- 
chairman, Big Rapids, Mich.; John G. Naylor, 
Ferris State, co-chairman: East Lansing, Mich. 
district 24: Charles L O'Neal, Baldwin- Wallace, 
Chairman, Rocky River, Ohio. 

Region Gamma: Dr. John A. Hunter, Davidson, 
Chairman, Baton Rouge, La.; Robert McCarley, 

Co-Chm. Arkansas, Co-Chairman, West Memphis, 
Ark.; Bedford W. Black, Wake Forest, Chairman 
North and South Carolina, Kannapolis, N.C. 
district 7: Phillip Bruce Nations, Mississippi 
State, Chairman, Memphis, Tenn. 

Region Delta: Dr. Jack J. Early, Kentucky, 
Chairman, Mitchell, S.D. Minneapolis commit- 
tee: Curtis L. Carlson, Minnesota, Chairman, 
Minneapolis, Minn. 

Region Epsilon: Carl O. Petersen, Muhlenberg, 
Chairman, Hollywood, Calif, district 17: Richard 
E. Pahre, Iowa, Chairman, Corvallis, Ore. district 
18: Robert L. Ryan, California, Los Angeles. 
district 16: Chester J. Lee, Texas, Chairman, 
Beaumont, Tex. district 25: Thomas G. Meyer, 
Nebraska, Chairman, Ogden, Utah, district 26: 
John F. Gentleman, Western Michigan, Chairman, 
Tempe, Ariz, district 27: James T. Harrison, Jr., 
Montana, Chairman, Helena, Mont, district 28: 
Michael P. Evanhoe, Sacramento State, Chairman, 
Sacramento, Calif. 

Additional leadership appointed after copy dead- 
line will be published in the next Journal. 

The Kentucky chapter Speaker Forum presented James Host (left), State Public Information 
Commissioner, who discusses government problems with Don Hukle and Ken Kaltenbach. 

New Patterns for Chapter leadership 

Leaders at Kentucky, recognizing that much leadership planning 
is wasted on obsolete objectives, learn how to build on new ideas 


DESPITE popular opinion, college students 
can be very adamant in their opposition 
to change and the status quo. The new frater- 
nity emerging on campuses across the country 
is faced with an apparent dilemma. We are 
constantly told to "de-emphasize" parties dur- 
ing rush; to "abandon" all practices of physi- 
cal harassment; to "avoid" all forms of psy- 
chological hazing; and to "abstain" from 
treating our pledges as sub-standard individu- 
als. We are told to "de-emphasize," "aban- 
don," "avoid," and "abstain" from certain 
practices — but are we given ideas for what we 
can do in a positive way to replace these 


Usually we aren't. Understandably, change 
in these areas of fraternity life has come too 
slowly, because many fraternities have built 
too great a value in their brotherhood around 
these unfortunate practices. Fraternities need 
a rally-point for their chapter and sometimes 
know of no better place to look than the old 
customs of the fraternity. 

These past few semesters at Kentucky we 
have been looking for some replacements for 
some very old and very dead practices. Hell 
(Help) Week, Hell Night, and other such ac- 
tivities concerning pledgeship have gone out 
of style. It has been a somewhat slow transi- 
tional period in our chapter's life. However, 

we found that our answers did not depend on 
our tearing down old worthless traditions 
alone, but in the building of new ideas. 

How could we discover worthy new tradi- 
tions by which to guide our progress in meet- 
ing new challenges on the changing campus? 
Useful answers would come to us, we felt, 
through new directions of thought and discus- 
sion. We decided to hold a Retreat, where a 
new kind of dialogue would give us new stim- 
ulation and inspiration and new ideas. The 
Retreat is one new tradition. Out of our dia- 
logue — our deeper communication — evolved 
the idea of a speaker-discussion series on the 
University of Kentucky campus. This is an- 
other new tradition. 

Questions and Answers 

Prior to our initiation this semester the en- 
tire chapter came back from Christmas vaca- 
tion several days early for the new idea — a 
Chapter Retreat. At first we were apprehen- 
sive about such a venture. Where would we 
have it? What would we talk about? Would it 
be boring? Plans were made to spend all day 
Saturday and part of Saturday night at a 
church in a very small town outside of Lex- 
ington. We decided to spend all of Saturday 
discussing up-coming rush and committees' 
work. In the evening we were going to discuss 
the Ritual and then bring our neophytes to 
the church for a pre-initiation program. On 
Sunday morning all actives and neophytes 
would attend church together, which would 
be followed by the initiation ceremonies. 

The weekend of our Chapter Retreat finally 
"rolled around." Throughout the day grum- 
blings began to disappear and real signs of 
enthusiasm began to appear on the faces of 
brothers. The momentum peaked during our 
evening pre-initiation ceremonies, which will 
always be among the most meaningful mo- 
ments we will have to remember about Sig 

The church members were very considerate 
in letting us invade their premises, but hesi- 
tant too. We can gladly say that we impressed 
them very favorably. Their pastor was 
pleased to see that the Church can be rele- 
vant to a group of college men — even college 
fraternity men. 

Contributing to the Environment 

The tradition of a speaker-discussion series 
on the campus was inaugurated last semester. 
Realizing the obligation which a fraternity 
chapter owes to the campus community, Ken- 
tucky Alpha found the speaker forum to be 
one way of making a contribution to the 
school environment. The idea for such a se- 
ries was not new. Many people, including 
Dean Stewart Minton, Miami (Ohio), saw a 
need for some organization to sponsor the 

After a very successful first semester, the 
series has been resumed this year. The entire 
forum has been conducted at the chapter 
house, providing an opportunity for faculty 
and students to become more familiar with 
the Kentucky Alpha brothers. Although the 
entire student body is invited for each speak- 
er-discussion session, individual invitations 
are also extended to campus sororities and 
other fraternities. Thus, the series has pro- 
vided a means of increasing and bettering re- 
lations between different fraternities and so- 

Perhaps the principal purpose of the forum 
is to provide an opportunity for students and 
faculty members to meet with campus and 
community personalities who have a message 

Host and Gerry Ronayne are caught by the 
TV camera at the chapter's Speakers Forum. 

Good for the Heart 

MISSISSIPPI STATE Sig Eps trained conscien- 
tiously to get in shape prior to the Heart Fund 
campaign in Mississippi. Beginning their 170-mile 
Columbus-to-Jackson dribbling marathon on Janu- 
ary 30, the men of Mississippi Beta passed 
through the town of Starkville, Mathison, Eu- 
pora, Winona, and Canton along the way. On 
February 1, they met the chapters of Ole Miss 
and Mississippi Southern in Jackson, at which 
time the combined chapters marched to the State 
Office Building where an official Heart Fund bas- 
ketball was presented to Mississippi Governor 
John Bell Williams, and the collected funds 
turned over to George Van Fleet, Coordinator of 
Special Events in Mississippi. Total funds col- 
lected were in excess of $1,000. 

Charlie Yoste, left, of Jackson and Jeff Butts of 
Columbus dribble, as Bill McMuUin of Columbus, 
on car, and other Sig Eps from MSU shout en- 
couragement. See cut. 

to offer relevant to the issues which students 
consider important today. The series has 
made much use of political figures, people 
who wield the reins of public authority. There 
were rnore than 200 guests on hand when 
Kentucky Lieutenant Governor Wendell H. 
Ford appeared in the forum. During the heat 
of the November Congressional campaign, 
senatorial candidate Katherine Peden and 
candidate Russ Mobley found the Sig Ep 
forum a convenient means of making some 
major campaign statements. Television cam- 
eras and radio microphones were set up in 

the Kentucky Alpha living room to record the 
comments of the candidates. 

The necessity for a fraternity to have good 
relations with the host school has not been ov- 
erlooked. On a number of occasions the 
forum has featured such University of Ken- 
tucky administrators as President A. D. Kir- 
wan and Vice-president Stuart Forth. The 
forum has also provided for better communi- 
cation and relations among students. Ken- 
tucky Alpha's speaker-discussion series has 
been the scene of student debate on various 
controversial issues. Civil liberties and race 
relations were the topics of discussion when 
Negro student Julius Berry visited the frater- 
nity house. 

Because of the strong spiritual fiber of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon, local church ministers 
have frequently been invited to speak. Father 
Elmer Moore was asked to conduct a discus- 
sion on the problems of birth control in rela- 
tion to church and social authority. Dr. 
Thomas Olshewsky, Presbyterian minister 
and a philosophy professor, provoked 
thoughts on the nature of God at another 
meeting in the series. 

The value of the Kentucky Alpha speaker 
forum has been recognized by all who have 
had contact with the series. The series has 
provided a wealth of good public relations 
and publicity for Sigma Phi Epsilon. Ken- 
tucky Alpha's speaker forum has provided 
more material for local television and radio 
news programs than any other local organiza- 

Aside from the publicity, there are obvious 
benefits to be obtained when brothers and stu- 
dents have an opportunity to talk individually 
with such personalities as a governor or a 
university president. It is suggested that other 
Sig Eps chapters consider the possibility of es- 
tablishing a speaker-discussion forum on their 

We at Kentucky Alpha are making new 
traditions. In these activities we have found a 
"rally point," for a fraternity is dead without 
enthusiasm. These new traditions are not de- 
structive like the old traditions, but are con- 
structive. Through these new traditions we 
may make ourselves better brothers in Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 


Jack Early Leaves South Dakota 

Resigns as head of Dakota Wesleyan 

to accept presidency of 

Pfeiffer College in North Carolina 

educator and president of Dakota Wes- 
leyan University has been named president 
of Pfeiffer College. Dr. Jack J. Early, Ken- 
tucky, will assume his responsibilities at the 
end of the academic year. 

President of Dakota Wesleyan, Mitchell, 
S.D., since 1958, he is a Methodist minister 
and is widely known in educational and civic 
circles of the north central states. 

Upon appointment as president of Dakota 
Wesleyan in 1958, he became the youngest 
president of an accredited college in the 
United States. At that time it had an enroll- 
ment of 300 and a faculty of 20. Today it has 
an enrollment of 825, a faculty of 55, and a 
campus which has undergone major physical 

Dr. Early holds the A.B. degree from 
Union College, the B.D. degree from Lexing- 
ton Theological Seminary, and a M.A. and 
D.Ed, from the University of Kentucky. After 
brief service as an instructor in the graduate 
school there, he served as a dean at Athens 
College, Ala., and then at Iowa Wesleyan Col- 

An elected Commissioner of the North Cen- 
tral Association of Colleges and Secondary 
Schools, Dr. Early is president of the South 
Dakota Association of Church-Related Col- 
leges, is a past president of the South Dakota 
Association of Colleges and Universities and 
the South Dakota Foundation of Private Col- 
leges. He has been a state leader in educa- 
tional causes working closely with governors 
of South Dakota in strengthening the dual 
system of higher education in that state. 

At Dakota Wesleyan, Dr. Early led in the 
development of an annual campus family life 
conference which attracts leading national 

Dr. Jack J. Early, Kentucky. 

family life authorities and numerous dele- 
gates. In 1965, he established a campus Inter- 
national Affairs Conference which has drawn 
prominent leaders from the Washington Dip- 
lomatic corps. 

Dr. Early was born in Corbin, Ky., where 
he grew up and later taught high school and 
served as a minister. He was elected to mem- 
bership in the Kentucky State Legislature in 
1952, serving as Assistant Minority Leader. 
He has also served as an elected delegate to 
various conferences of the Methodist Church. 

He was a delegate to the 1968 Republican 
National Convention and later served as 
chairman of South Dakota Citizens for Nixon 
in the fall election. 

Dr. Early succeeds J. Lem Stokes, II, who 
announced his resignation last May. 

Pfeiffer is a four year liberal arts co-educa- 
tional college with an enrollment of 950 stu- 
dents. It is supported by the more than 
280,000 members of the Western North Caro- 
lina Conference of the United Methodist 


Conclave-goers who love to swim and sail and can find the time to do it will love 
White Rock Lake, a recreation center just fifteen minutes from downtown Dallas. 

To Dallais 

for a Conclave To Remember 


UCH vital work needs doing in the search 
for the proper instruments for Sigma 
Phi Epsilon's progress. In the past, this trite 
challenge has been repeated frequently at the 
approach of Conclave time. 

The 800 undergraduates and alumni who 
are expected to attend the 1969 Grand Chap- 
ter/Academy at Dallas, Tex., on August 16 
to 20, will take up the same challenge. But 
perhaps, as the sessions begin at the Marriott 
Motor Hotel, they will look more searchingly 
toward the future than leaders at previous 
Conclaves have done. 

Every chapter and colony is expected to 
have an official delegate and alternate dele- 
gate in attendance. 

Both delegates are entitled to attend Grand 
Chapter sessions and Academy classes. 

National Directors, District Governors, 
Chapter Counselors, past Grand Presidents, 
and other Grand Chapter officials will be there. 
Alumni from all parts of the nation are urged 
to attend. A special program for wives should 
make their four days most enjoyable. 


Legislative hearings have been scheduled 
in the following areas of operation: Consti- 
tution and By-Laws, Scholarship, Ritual, Ex- 
pansion, the Journal, Public Relations, 
Alumni Affairs, Awards, History and Tradi- 
tions, Insignia, and Auditing. 

The four host chapters are North Texas 
State, Texas Christian, East Texas State, and 
(possibly) Texas. Host committee chairman 
is District Governor Jack Wheeler. 

Speakers scheduled to address the Conclave 
include Senator Thomas F. Eagleton, of Mis- 
souri; Dr. Russell H. Ewing, educator and 
president of the National Institute of Leader- 
ship; Grand President John E. Zollinger; and 
past Grand President Bedford W. Black. 

What Is Sigma Phi Epsilon? 

Do you know how a Grand Chapter func- 
tions? Do you understand the reasons for stu- 
dent unrest? Do you feel that the objectives 
of fraternities are changing? Is your chapter 
considered an initiator of leadership? What 
is your campus role as a Sig Ep? 


Thursday, August 14 

National Board of Directors Meeting 

Friday, August 15 

National Leadership Committee Meeting 
District Governors and Other OflScials Arrive 
Reception for OflScials (given by hotel staff)) 

Saturday, August 16 


Opening Session 


Committee Meetings 

Free Time 

Banquet — Bedford Black, Speaker 

Grand Chapter Session 

Sunday, August 17 

Academy Class 
Academy Class 
r Luncheon 
Academy Class 
Academy Class 
Free Time 

Banquet — Senator Thomas Eagle- 
ton, Speaker 
Committee Meetings and Hearings 































8:00 P.M. 

Academy Bonus Classes 
Academy Bonus Classes 

Monday, August 18 

Academy Class 
Academy Class 
12:00 NOON Luncheon 
1:30 P.M. Academy Class 
Academy Class 
Free Time 

Committee Meetings and Hearings 
Academy Bonus Classes 
Academy Bonus Classes 

Tuesday, August 19 


Committee Meetings and Hearings 
Grand Chapter Session 
12:00 NOON Luncheon 
1:30 P.M. Grand Chapter Session 
Formal Initiation 
Free Time 
Closing Banquet 
Installation of Oflficers 
J. E. Zollinger, Speaker 

Wednesday, August 20 


8:00 P.M. 
9:00 P.M. 

7:30 A.M. 

9:00 A.M. 

10:30 A.M. 

3:00 P.M. 
4:30 P.M. 
6:30 P.M. 
8:00 P.M. 
8:00 P.M. 
9:00 P.M. 

7:30 A.M. 

9:00 A.M. 

10:00 A.M. 

4:30 P.M. 
5:15 P.M. 
7:00 P.M. 

These and other questions will be discussed 
as the 1969 Academy considers Sigma Phi Ep- 
silon in relation to: 

1. Leadership, Motivation, and Communica- 

2. Rushing Techniques 

3. Education of Pledges 

4. Relations with Public and Alumni 

5. Relevancy of the Ritual 

6. Meaning of "Social" 

7. Academic Achievement 

8. Chapter — Headquarters Relationship 
Special interest sessions will be scheduled 

concerning deferred rush, financial manage- 
ment, kitchen operation, and utilization of 
Academy knowledge. Your particular chap- 
ter may be concerned with apathy, campus 
riots, drugs, decreasing number of rushees, 
or "senioritis." If so, you may request spe- 
cific meetings for interchange of ideas. 

Those brothers who have attended an 
Academy previously will have the opportun- 
ity to attend advanced classes. Chapters with 
superior scholastic ratings will attend spe- 
cial classes on academics. 

Among 173 chapters there are often 173 
variations on a given issue. Interested in new 

Awards for Excellence 

Awards to be given at the Conclave in- 
clude: Buchanan Award to Outstanding 
Chapters, Excelsior Award, Grand Chapter 
Scholarship, Camp Fund, Largest Attendance 
(1968 was 15 brothers), Man-Mile Award 
(1968 was 11,130 miles), Bedford Black Dis- 
trict Attendance, Benjamin Hobson Frayser, 
Carter Ashton Jenkens, Charles H. PaflFord, 
Order of Golden Heart, Alumni Citations, 
and Academy Diplomas. 


Red Door Opens at (ieorgia Southern 

Grand President J. E. Zollinger presents 
charter to Carter Crawford as Dean of Men 
Harold O. McGuire and Dr. John O. Eidson, 
president of Georgia Southern, look on. 


NINETEEN men became the nucleus of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon's first chapter in 
1969, when they were initiated as the Georgia 
Epsilon Chapter of Georgia Southern Col- 
lege; Statesboro, Ga., on February 1, 1969. 
This initiation completed the group's status 
as the Sigma Epsilon Colony of Georgia 
Southern College one year and twenty-two 
days from its inception. 

On Thursday, January 30, Staff Representa- 
tive Larry Atkins arrived in Statesboro and 
administered the pledge test to nineteen can- 

On Friday, initiation teams arrived from 
Valdosta State College (Gamma), University 
of Georgia (Delta), Georgia State College 
(Beta), and Georgia Tech (Alpha). A coffee 
was sponsored by the Sigma Epsilon Colony 
for Grand President J. E. Zollinger and Mrs. 
Zollinger, the members of the initiation 


teams, the fraternity sponsors and Sweetheart, 
and the candidates for initiation. After the 
coffee, the Colony sponsored an informal 
party for the brothers of the initiation teams. 
A special guest on hand was William H. 
Bridges, founder of the Sigma Epsilon Col- 

The initiations were held at the First Meth- 
odist Church of Statesboro. The following 
were initiated : 

H. Carter Crawford, Warner Robins, Rich- 
ard Franklin Lamb, Allenhurst, N.J.; Donald 
W. White, Pelham; James Fowler Hayes, 
Warner Robins; James A. Cannon, III, Trav- 
elers Rest, S.C; Donald W. McAlister, Co- 
lumbia, S.C. ; Harry Brazell Orr, Warner 
Robins; John William Burke, HI, Statesboro; 
James Lloyd Martin, Waynesboro; Norman 
Lonnie McNorrill, Jr., Waynesboro; Glenn 
Edward Miller, Savannah; John Stephen Car- 
lisle, Aiken, S.C; Wallace Eugene Smartt, 
Milledgeville; Robert Hunt Eubank, Louis- 
ville; Frederick Douglas Gilliam, Spartan- 
burg, S.C; Samuel Boyce McClung, Macon; 
Wilbur L. Johnson, Jacksonville, Fla.; Glenn 
Langford HI, Atlanta; and Thomas N. Gup- 
ton HI, Sumter, S.C. 

After the initiations, the explanation of the 
Ritual was given by Grand President J. E. 
Zollinger. Sandwiches were then served in the 
church cafeteria. In the afternoon, the first 
ritual meeting was held. 

On Saturday night, the installation was 
held at the banquet room of the Nic-Nac Grill 
in Statesboro. In his keynote address. Grand 
President Zollinger stated that "the first door 
has been opened, but the journey has just 
begun to greatness." 

He compared the founding of Mother 
Alpha by twelve men in 1901 to the founding 
of each new chapter of the Fraternity. In 
summation, he charged each of the initiates 
with the responsibility of keeping the ritual 
and developing Sigma Phi Epsilon on the 
local and national level to its full potential. 

Guests at the installation banquet included 
John 0. Eidson, president of Georgia South- 

Looking across the campus lake 
to the Fay Fine Arts Building. 

ern College, and Mrs. Eidson; Pope A. Dun- 
can, vice-president of Georgia Southern Col- 
lege, and Mrs. Duncan; Harold 0. McGuire, 
Dean of Men; Mrs. Virginia Boger, Dean of 
Women; representatives of fraternities and 
sororities at Georgia Southern, Shelton Evans, 
Director of Student Activities; Cleon Mobley, 
Chapter Counselor; Vincent Mutzi, Alumni 
Board; Leodel Caleman, Alumni Board; R. J. 
Kennedy, Alumni Board; Henry Allenhold 
and Dave Parrott, of Savannah; District Gov- 

The state's Epsilon chapter comes into being at campus at Statesboro 
as nineteen members of year-old colony are initiated on February 1 

ernor Norman X. Dressel; and Grand Presi- 
dent and Mrs. Zollinger. 

Carter Crawford, the emcee, stated the ac- 
complishments of the Sigma Epsilon Colony 
and underlined the idea that Georgia Epsilon 
must add luster to the Golden Heart of Sigma 
Phi Epsilon. 

The Sweetheart Campus 

It is unique that Georgia Southern College 
should at last have the fraternity with the 
heart, as this campus is known as the sweet- 
heart campus. The name was derived from 
the heart-shaped park just beyond the en- 
trance to the campus. The State Board of Re- 
gents elected to allow this beautiful park to 
remain unspoiled of progress with its lazy 

trees and well-kept lawns. Around Sweetheart 
Circle, as it is called, are all the older build- 
ings of the campus. These have been erected 
since 1906, when plans for the College be- 
came complete. 

Away from the peaceful solitude of Sweet- 
heart Circle is yet another facet of the young 
school. A dynamic building program is under- 
way to serve the tremendous influx of under- 
graduate and graduate students. The College 
has grown from 660 students in 1958-59 to 
4,800 students in 1969. 

The College first opened its doors to frater- 
nities and sororities in the summer of 1967. 
Since that time 13 fraternities and six sorori- 
ties have been established. 

Fraternities include: Alpha Tau Omega, 

Newly initiated members of Georgia Epsilon Chapter, Georgia Southern College, with charter. 

Alumni who attended banquet include (from left) Vincent Mutzi, Cleon Mobley, R. J. 
Kennedy, Leodel Coleman, Henry Allenhold, Dave Parrott. Grand President at right. 

Kappa Alpha Order, Kappa Sigma, Chi 
Sigma (local), Sigma Pi, Sigma Nu (col- 
ony). Delta Tau Delta (colony), Pi Kappa 
Phi, Tau Epsilon Phi, Phi Delta Theta (col- 
ony), Tau Kappa Epsilon, Delta Chi, and 
Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

Sororities include: Alpha Xi Delta, Delta 
Zeta, Alpha Delta Pi, Zeta Tau Alpha, Phi 
Mu, and Kappa Delta. 

The Colony 

On January 9, 1968, Stafi Representative 
Ric Myers installed 13 men as charter mem- 
bers to form the Sigma Epsilon Colony. The 
founders were William H. Bridges, an alum- 
nus of Valdosta State College, and H. Carter 
Crawford, the outgoing president and now 
rush chairman for Georgia Epsilon. 

The Colony participated in the IFC rush 
and pledged the third highest of eleven fra- 
ternities in its initial rush. Sigma Epsilon 
Colony then participated in the Heart Fund 
Drive in February, in association with the 
Chamber of Commerce. In March, the Sig 
Eps donated the most blood in the Bloodmo- 
bile blood drive competition. A silver pitcher 
was given for this accomplishment. In April, 
the fraternities and sororities were asked to 
collect for the Easter Seal Foundation, and 
the Sig Eps responded by collecting more 
than any other fraternity. The Easter Seal 
Trophy was awarded for this campaign. In 
May, the Sig Eps went to Warner Robins and 
collected for the Houston County Speech 
School, a nonprofit organization school for 
the deaf. In one day they collected $313. 

For these projects and outstanding frater- 
nal contributions, Sigma Epsilon Colony of 
Sigma Phi Epsilon was awarded the Interfra- 
ternity Council's Zach S. Henderson A^rard, 
designating it as the best fraternity on the 
Georgia Southern College campus. 

In the fall of 1968, Sigma Epsilon Colony 
again competed for the Bloodmobile trophy. 
It was defeated by the Phi Mu sisters by one 
pint, but was not beaten by any fraternity in 
the drive. In December, 1968, the Sig Eps 
aided the Empty Stocking Fund project spon- 
sored by the Jaycees of Statesboro. The fra- 
ternity collected $512 of the $1,000 goal set 
by the Jaycees. The Sig Eps received a 
plaque and trophy for this effort. At the be- 
ginning of Winter Quarter, 1969, Tau Kappa 
Epsilon Fraternity awarded the Colony a 
plaque designating it as the "Most Christmas 
Spirited Fraternity." 

The Georgia Epsilon Chapter has planned 
a full and progressive year of athletics, social, 
rush, and project functions under the leader- 
ship of Georgia Epsilon's new officers: 

John William Burke, III, president; John 
Stephen Carlisle, vice-president; Donald W. 
McAllister, controller; Robert Hunt Eubank, 
chaplain; Glenn Langford, II, corresponding 
secretary; Wilbur L. Johnson, recorder; 
Thomas N. Gupton, III, guard; James A. 
Cannon, III, and Samuel Boyce McClung, Jr., 
marshals, Norman Lonnie McNorrill, Jr., as- 
sistant controller. 

Georgia Epsilon Chapter is determined to 
achieve high goals to bring honor into the 
halls of Sigma Phi Epsilon, 


How To Build a Chapter Library 

The chapter library at Ferris State is put to good use by Ron Harke and Linda Christian in 
preparing for an examination. Approximately 400 books show in the section photographed. 

on a very small budget 


I ANY chapters plan big things for li- 
braries in their fraternity houses, but by 
the time they get the color television and the 
pool table there is no money left for books. 
The chapter library becomes a thing for the 
future. There it remains — a few chairs and ta- 
bles flanked by empty book shelves or blank 

Maybe it collects a few dog-eared copies of 
Playboy, but not much else. When alumni 
and guests are shown through the house, the 
guide says, "This is going to be the library if 
we ever get any money for books." 

When Michigan Zeta at Ferris State Col- 

lege in Big Rapids, Mich., built its lodge, it 
didn't have much budget left over for books, 
either, but it has built a rather comprehensive 
library-study room in its new building for less 
than $100, including lumber and brackets for 
the shelves. 

Michigan's Zeta's library is designed as a 
study room with supplemental textbooks and 
reference books within easy reach of chapter 
members and their dates and rushees. There 
also are complete volumes of several quality 

All of the books, except a set of encyclope- 
dias, and all of the magazines have been do- 


By following the example 
of the Ferris State Sig Eps 
any chapter can afford 
a fair nucleus of books 

nated to Sigma Phi Epsilon's chapter by Fer- 
ris facuhy members. The books were gath- 
ered up by one of the chapter's pledge classes 
as a spring project. Another pledge class in- 
stalled the shelves. 

Any chapter can build a library inexpen- 
sively in this same manner. 

Representatives of textbook publishing 
companies, whose purpose is to have that 
company's books adopted by a department as 
a classroom text, make periodic visits to col- 
lege and university faculty members. As part 
of their sales promotion, the book companies 
follow up the salesmen's visits with compli- 
mentary copies of textbooks. 

The faculty members review the books, 
make decisions about them, and place them 
on the shelves in their offices. 

By the close of the spring semester, the 
bookshelves in faculty offices begin to get 
pretty full. As a faculty member prepares to 
close his office for the summer or move to an- 
other location, he is often quite receptive to 
giving some books away. A fraternity chapter 
library is certainly an ideal place to give 

There are several ways to notify the faculty 
that the chapter library accepts these supple- 
mental textbooks. 

Michigan Zeta sends a letter to each fac- 
ulty member, through campus mail, request- 
ing the books. The letter indicates a tele- 
phone number to call to have books picked 
up and lists a drop off point. Many faculty 
members deliver the books directly to the 

At a university where the size of the fac- 
ulty is too great to approach each individu- 
ally, letters can be directed to department 
chairmen. If the chapter has a faculty mem- 
ber as chapter counselor or as adviser, that 
faculty member should be asked if his office 
can be used as a drop off point. He should be 
identified in the letter asking for the books 

because his identity will be helpful in accom- 
plishing the purpose. 

For instance, a faculty member may be 
aware that Sigma Phi Epsilon — or any other 
fraternity chapter — is collecting books, and 
he may make a mental note that when he gets 
ready to dispose of some books, he will call 
the fraternity. But when the time comes to 
give the books, he may not remember the fra- 
ternity's number, or address, or even its 
name, but he will remember that "Prof. 
Smith" was involved, and he will call him for 
further information. 

Michigan Zeta also has its letter published 
in the student newspaper. 

Michigan Zeta's library collection has been 
particularly successful because Chapter Coun- 
selor Joseph Deupree has been the contact 
point between the chapter and the faculty, 
and he has made arrangements for nearly all 
the books to be dropped off or picked up. 

The magazines — Saturday Review, Atlantic, 
etc. — were likewise given by faculty members. 
These magazines often contain articles which 
can serve as a springboard for term papers. 
But since the magazines are not intended as 
any kind of permanent file, they also can be 
cut up for scrapbook assignments. If one stu- 
dent gets something of value from an issue of 
a magazine, it is worth the trouble involved to 
get it into the chapter library. 

Fraternity chapters would be wise to keep 
a file of sample examinations in their chapter 
library. Since tests are not likely to be used a 
second time, most faculty members would be 
glad to give the chapter samples of questions 
to give the men a "feel" of examination types. 

(Chapter members who think examination 
papers have to be stolen do their chapter a 
great disservice and damage the chapter 
image. There is a vast difference between a 
student's familiarizing himself with the type 
of test questions and answers to a type of 
questions than there is in memorizing a set of 
answers hoping that these answers will fit the 
test questions.) 

The complete chapter library should have a 
set of encyclopedias and a library-size dictio- 
nary. These usually aren't easy to come by 
for free. Michigan Zeta was able to buy a set 
of encyclopedias for $25 from someone who 
was moving. This was a lucky buy, but the 


chapter really needs a more college-level set. 

A good set of encyclopedias costs about 
1200 at library discount. A chapter can prob- 
ably buy a set through the college or univer- 
sity library. It is strategic, anyhow, to ask the 
college library about encyclopedias because 
there is no trade-in value on a set, and some- 
times a college library will give a set away 
after a replacement set arrives. The chapter 
library just might be lucky enough to get it. 
A good library-size dictionary is just over $40 
at discounted price. These also can probably 
be purchased through the college's library or 

A painless way to raise money for library 
acquisitions is to allocate the profit from the 
soft drink vending machines in the chapter 
recreation room to a library fund. 

There should be a shelf in the chapter's li- 
brary for the bound volumes of the Journal 
which the chapter receives each year and for 
the Banta publications which the chapter pur- 

A word of caution is necessary in building 
a chapter library from gift books. Many peo- 
ple want to give away old books which aren't 
much use as references because the informa- 
tion in them is out of date. English grammar 
books or collections of sample writings are 
not likely to lose value with age, but gener- 
ally speaking, except for historical informa- 
tion, most books will be out of date in five 

Books should be shelved in some sort of 
logical arrangement, probably by subject 

It is to the chapter's advantage if the books 
are used only in the chapter library. Other- 
wise, there will be books all over the house. 

Most libraries code the library's name on a 
"secret" page in each book. This gives the li- 
brary immediate identification of its own 
books. Michigan Zeta has impressed the fra- 
ternity's seal on a given page in each of its 

Michigan Zeta members and their guests 
find the chapter library an ideal place to 
study because it can be closed from the rest 
of the chapter activities. The room is well 
lighted and well ventilated. The library is 
also used by the pledges for their meetings 
and by the executive board for its meetings. 

Rhodes Scholar Randy Phillips, Davidson. 

Phillips of Davidson 
Named Rhodes Scholar 

RANDEL E. PHILLIPS, Davidson College sen- 
ior, president of his Sig Ep chapter, is 
one of 32 Rhodes Scholars across the country 
named in December. 

An outstanding cross-country runner, tutor 
of underprivileged children, and honors stu- 
dent in history, he will study at Oxford Uni- 
versity, England, during 1969-71. 

Phillips has taught for several years in the 
Davidson YMCA's Student Tutorial Educa- 
tion Project and became chairman of the 
program. He also was a member of the Stu- 
dent Life Committee which helped draw up a 
new Code of Responsibility for student self- 
government. He is a member of Omicron 
Delta Kappa national leadership fraternity. 

A native of Winston-Salem and the son of 
an attorney, Phillips was described by one 
of his professors as "an excellent student 
academically with great potential as a leader, 
and very much interested in humanitarian 
projects." His academic aim is to earn a 
Ph.D. in history and become a college pro- 


National Board of Directors meeting in session at Georgia Tech house January 25 

A Different View at the Top 

An undergraduate observer reports 
a meeting of the National Board 



THE chapters of Sigma Phi Epsilon seldom 
encounter other chapters or understand 
the functioning of the fraternity as a whole, 
except at conclaves and academies once a 
year. It was especially interesting and infor- 
mative, therefore, for the brothers of Georgia 
Alpha, Beta, and Delta to be present at the 
National Board of Directors meeting at the 
Georgia Alpha chapter house in Atlanta. 

It was an unqualified success. Brothers and 
alumni came from many places in Georgia to 
attend the sessions on Saturday, January 25. 
The meetings were open to all Sig Eps who 
were interested. 

Topics on the agenda ranged from the 1969 
Grand Chapter Academy to weak chapters to 
charter petitions from new chapters. Topics 
discussed and the manner in which they were 
discussed showed those present, in a way 
never before understood, how intricate and 
time-consuming is the national operation. 

The undergraduate brothers and alumni 
were surprised and pleased that the Board 
members actively and earnestly solicited their 


opinions. They took time to explain what is 
happening at Dartmouth, asked what the 
brothers felt of the district system, and solic- 
ited suggestions in many other areas. 

Possibly the greatest insight gained from 
the meeting came from the realization that 
despite the age diflEerence between the Board 
members and the undergraduates they are 
very receptive to new ideas for change and 
improvement. They are extremely concerned 
and want Sigma Phi Epsilon to stay abreast 
and ahead of campus trends. 

The discussions concerning the weak chap- 
ters were honest and realistic. The brothers 
were also amazed at the number of colonies 
and groups petitioning for membership — 
quite literally more than can be properly de- 
veloped at this time. It is reassuring to ob- 
serve that in spite of the trouble fraternities 
are encountering on many campuses, the 
Greek system is growing. Fraternity leaders 
are currently doing in-depth studies into the 
different aspects of fraternity life and they 
agree fraternities must adjust to change. 

National ofi&cers expressed satisfaction with 
the meeting at the Georgia Tech house. At 
Georgia Alpha, and elsewhere, there is some 
haziness about the organization and function 
of the Headquarters and the Board of Direc- 
tors. This meeting provided an excellent op- 
portunity to the brothers to gain an insight. 



Board of Directors Meeting Something new was tried when nearby Georgia un- 
dergraduates and alumni were invited to attend the meeting of the National Board of 
Dipectors in Atlanta, January 24-26. The Board was pleased to have the opinions and 
suggestions of the many members who attended the meetings. Similarly, the members 
gained considerable insight from attending the meetings, which started early each 
morning and continued until late at night. 

As this was the first time those members had seen the National Directors in action, 
they naturally asked many questions about the Board: What is it, how does it work, 
■when and where does it meet, and who are the National Directors and how much are 
they paid for their dedicated service to the Fraternity? These questions were answered, 
but as they are of such general interest they are being given wider dissemination here. 

Like other corporations, Sigma Phi Epsilon has a Board of Directors; ours has eight 
members to carry out the objects of the Fraternity and serve as the supreme authority 
between the biennial sessions of the Grand Chapter. The Board sets policy and perfor- 
mance standards, elects officials, approves budgets, authorizes special projects and studies, 
reviews chapter and colony operations, and, if necessary, requires operational improve- 
ments, approves all matters of a legal nature — in short, the Board provides the dynamic 
leadership for all facets of Fraternity operations. The district governors, chapter coun- 
selors, chapter presidents, and Headquarters staff assist the Board in carrying out the 
daily activities of its broad responsibilities. The Board meets several times annually at 
different locations, with the annual meeting in June traditionally at Headquarters in 
Richmond. Any member in good standing is eligible to attend meetings of the Board. 

Grand President J. E. Zollinger heads the Board, Raymond C. McCron is the Grand 
Treasurer; each is elected for a two-year term. The six other National Directors, elected 
for a six-year term, are: Lewis A. Mason, R. Eric Weise, T. Reginald Porter, John W. 
Hartman, William A. MacDonough, and W. Brooks Reed. The eight National Directors 
are volunteer workers who receive no compensation for their many hours of devoted ser- 
vice; they are reimbursed only for actual travel expenses to attend meetings. They spend 
many days away from their homes and families while on Fraternity business, often giving 
up their vacation time to serve as a volunteer worker of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 

As one undergraduate said at the Atlanta meeting, in remarking on the amazing amount 
of work and detail handled by the National Board of Directors, "Sigma Phi Epsilon is 
certainly fortunate to have such dedicated men serving on the Board." 

Dartmonth The situation regarding our New Hampshire Alpha Chapter previously 
presented in the Headquarters Heartbeat of the May, 1967, Journal has been resolved. 
Considerable time and effort in correspondence, conferences, and legal advice has been 
extended to insure complete understanding of honestly held differences, and to represent 


fairly, with dignity and without malice, the legal and membership rights of the New 
Hampshire Alpha members of Sigma Phi Epsilon. The result of this lengthy action has 
been a Stipulation agreed to by the parties involved and filed with the Superior Court 
of New Hampshire. The Stipulation provides that the New Hampshire Alpha Chapter be 
considered dormant by the Grand Chapter, that the New Hampshire Alpha of Sigma Phi 
Epsilon House Corporation continue to exist and function, renting its house to the non- 
Sigma Phi Epsilon group residing therein. Provision was made for the possible reactiva- 
tion of the New Hampshire Alpha Chapter at a future date. 

It should be noted that the members of the continuing group are not members of Sigma 
Phi Epsilon (though they call themselves Sig Eps) and, therefore, they are not entitled 
to the rights and privileges of membership should they make attempt to avail themselves 
of such. 

Exciting Grand Chapter/ Academy From the rapping of the gavel to open the 
convention until the singing of the Anthem to signal its closing, the Grand Chapter/ 
Academy will offer exciting and challenging programs for everyone. 

Undergraduates will have their special programs, as will the alumni, district governors 
and chapter counselors, and the ladies. Moreover, chapters requiring individual attention 
will be interviewed by the Scholarship Committee of National Directors. Yes, there will 
be time for socializing, too, to renew old friendships. 

Another unique facet of the programs will concern those who are particularly interested 
in the Ritual. If you are knowledgeable about the Ritual, I urge you — undergraduate or 
alumnus — to attend this Grand Chapter. In the meantime, you can send your suggestions 
to the chairman of the National Ritual Committee, Dr. Jack J. Early, President of Dakota 
Wesleyan University, Mitchell, South Dakota 57301. The National Ritual Committee needs 
your help. Questions are being raised about the Ritual: is it relevant? does it need to be 
modernized? how do we apply it in our daily lives? 

Please mark your calendar for the dates of August 16-20; then plan to attend the most 
exciting Grand Chapter/ Academy at the Marriott Motor Hotel, Dallas, Texas. You'll be 
glad you did! 

Notes en Route This item is being written while traveling to three meetings: the 
National Leadership Committee meeting in Dallas, then the NASPA (National Association 
of Student Personnel Administrators) convention in New Orleans, and finally the leader- 
ship meeting for the development program of the Sigma Phi Epsilon Educational Founda- 
tion in St. Louis. In between these important meetings, I will be visiting eleven under- 
graduate chapters. This is a typical itinerary for the professional Headquarters personnel. 
We look forward to these opportunities, because they allow us to visit many undergraduate 
and alumni chapters. 




Reprinted from The New York Times 

When silver-haired Roger Warren Jones re- 
tired last October after 35 years of Govern- 
ment service he received warm personal let- 
ters from former Presidents Harry S. Tru- 
man, Dwight D. Eisenhower and Lyndon B. 
Johnson wishing him many years of rest. 
Now, less than six months later, he has been 
called back to duty by President Nixon. As 
an assistant director of the Budget Bureau, 
Mr. Jones has been placed in charge of de- 
veloping personnel policies — a key job in an 
Administration that wants to make sure the 
bureaucracy functions in harmony with Mr. 
Nixon's aims. 

It will be Mr. Jones's duty to offer advice 
on such thorny questions as whether the pay 
of the Government's 3 million civilian work- 
ers should be comparable to that of private 
industry, whether the Government should 
abandon its policy of paying the same sala- 
ries for the same work regardless of geograph- 
ical differences in the cost of living and 
whether the Federal Government should offer 
the help of trained workers to state govern- 
ments lacking people experienced in admin- 
istering programs. 

It took only a little arm-twisting to bring 
Mr. Rogers out of retirement. The man who 
has won most of the highest honors for Fed- 
eral service — he wears in his lapel the blue 
rosette of the President's Award for Federal 
Civilian Service — knows that he has unusual 
qualifications for the job and does not mind 
saying so. 

"I came back because I honestly thought 
it was my duty," he said. 

Mr. Jones is quick to note that such a 
statement sounds "corny" — he also points out 
that there is an American flag sticker on his 
Chevy II — but he has good reason to believe 
in his value as a public servant. He has been 
an adviser to four Presidents — Mr. Truman 
called him "my conscience" — and has been 
involved in every major Federal employment 
policy for two decades. 

It was a somewhat embittered Roger Jones 
who turned to Government service as an es- 
cape from the Depression of the 1930's. What 
he really wanted to do was to get his doc- 
torate and teach American literature. Al- 
though he had received his bachelor's degree 
from Cornell in 1928, and his master's from 
Columbia in 1931, he could not get a job to 
support his wife and their baby daughter. 

When his money ran out he took his family 
to his parents' home in New Hartford, Conn., 
where he was born to an old-line Yankee 

Roger Warren Jones, Cornell, '28, 
is adviser to his fifth President. 


Chance Meeting 

THREE Sig Eps happened to meet while attend- 
ing the National-American Wholesale Grocer's As- 
sociation Convention March 9-12, 1969, at the Pal- 
mer House in Chicago. 

Dave Stockwell and Jim Crabb are both study- 
ing in a special Food Service Program at the Uni- 
versity of Delaware. Part of this University of 
Delaware Program is devoted to a study of Gro- 
cery Wholesaling and Retailing. John W. Hart- 
man, Missouri, '60, a member of the Sigma Phi 
Epsilon National Board of Directors, was repre- 
senting the Consumer Products Department of the 
Dow Chemical Company. In the picture, Hartman 
is flanked by Stockwell (left) and Crabb. 

family on Feb. 3, 1908. But as soon as he 
saved up a little money he went to Washing- 
ton, bent on studying American literature at 
the Library of Congress. 

When money ran low, he took a temporary 
job with the Central Statistical Board, and 
eventually a full-time job at $1,700 a year. 
Periodically he resolved to quit to go back 
to school and get his doctorate, but he was 
promoted so often that he kept putting off 
the decision. It was not until 1945, when he 
was made deputy chief of legislative refer- 
ence at the Budget Bureau that he realized 
that he was going to make a career of Gov- 
ernment service and he put aside forever the 
goal of teaching American literature. His life 
turned out that way. He hopes he has set a 

number of precedents for Government em- 
ployes. For one, he showed that a man could 
move from the career service to a political 
appointment and back to the career service 
without injuring his reputation. President 
Eisenhower named him chairman of the Civil 
Service Commission in 1959, and then after 
another political job in the State Department 
under President Kennedy, he went back to 
the Civil Service in the Budget Bureau. 

A life-long Republican, he believes that the 
Hatch Act goes too far in restricting political 
activity by Government employes. 


John Hartman, Missouri, '60, has been 
named Central Region salesmanager for all 
consumer products by Dow Chemical Co. 
With Dow in 1967 as West Central district 
sales manager in St. Louis, he has been serv- 
ing as Mid-Central district sales manager in 
Chicago more recently. 

A marketing graduate of the University of 
Missouri and a native of St. Louis, he will 
be responsible for sales in Minneapolis, St. 
Louis, Kansas City, Indianapolis, Detroit, 
Cleveland, Pittsburgh, Cincinnati, and Chi- 
cago offices. He will be based in Chicago and 
will have men located in the Minneapolis, 
St. Louis, Detroit, Cleveland, and Chicago 

Hartman is a member of the National 
Board of Directors of Sigma Phi Epsilon. He 
has served at the Fraternity Academy as a 
lecturer on pledge education. 

Greever p. Allan, Kansas, '31, an interna- 
tional authority on the mails in the Post Of- 
fice Department, Washington, D.C., has an- 
nounced his retirement. 

Serving under 10 Postmasters General, Al- 
lan represented the U.S. at 31 international 
postal conferences. As director of the Divi- 
sion of International Service, he was respon- 
sible for the exchange of mail between the 
U.S. and other countries and U.S. military 
forces overseas. 


John W. Bonner, Montana, '26, former gov- 
ernor, is Montana Supreme Court justice. 

Josiah Wheat, Texas, Woodville, Tex., 
will head state bar association in July. 

John W. Bonner, Montana, '26, has been 
elected Justice of the Montana Supreme 
Court in the November election. He is a for- 
mer governor of the State of Montana, and 
has been active in public service for most of 
his life. 

Ralph Stoody, Ohio Wesleyan, '17, execu- 
tive director of public relations and publicity 
for the Methodist Church from 1940 until his 
retirement in 1964, is the honoree of the re- 
cently created Ralph Stoody Fellowship for 
Graduate Study in Journalism. 

Created by the Methodist Church, the an- 
nual $3,000 fellowship will assist a person 
engaged in religious journalism, or a person 
planning to enter this field, in taking grad- 
uate study at an accredited school or depart- 
ment of journalism of his choice. 

Josiah Wheat, Texas, city attorney of Wood- 
ville, Tex., since 1960 and president-elect of 
the State Bar of Texas, was elected president 
of the Texas Water Conservation Association 
at its 25th annual meeting in Austin in Feb- 

A member of the Committee on Municipal 
Water Use and Pollution Abatement, Na- 
tional Rivers and Harbors Congress and the 
National Reclamation Association, he is a 

former member of the Governor's Advisory 
Committee of the Texas Industrial Council. 
A director of the Lower Neches Valley Au- 
thority since 1959, he is vice-president of the 
Deep East Texas Economic Development 
Council and will become president of the 
18,500-member State Bar of Texas on July 5. 

Don W. Powell, Oregon, '67, has been en- 
gaged by Congressman John Dellenback, Ore- 
gon Fourth District, as his district represen- 

A political science major at the University, 
Powell served two terms as president of the 
Young Republicans. The faculty of the Uni- 
versity chose Powell to spend the summer of 
1967 as an intern in the Washington office of 
Congressman Dellenback. In 1968 he was 
field coordinator for the Congressman's cam- 
paign for re-election. He is a member of the 
Oregon National Guard. 

Charles E. Jaqua, Western Michigan, Equit- 
able Life Assurance Society representative at 
Kalamazoo, Mich., was honored in January 
as the Outstanding Young Man of Kalama- 
zoo. He served as chairman of the American 
Cancer Society's 1969 crusade and is a mem- 
ber at large of the Michigan State Cancrr 


Robert T. Bonnell, Washington (Mo.) 
receives real estate management citation. 

R. Alan Graves, Delaware, '51, named by 
General Electric to new post at Evendale. 

Robert T. Bonnell, Washington U. (Mo.), 
'51, of Coldwell, Banker & Co., is now rated 
certified property manager by the Institute 
of Real Estate Management. This title is held 
by less than 2,300 realty managers nation- 

Bonnell, member of the property manage- 
ment department of the firm, which has just 
recently relocated from Santa Ana to the 
Irvine Tower in Newport Beach, is a member 
of the Newport Harbor-Costa Mesa Board of 
Realtors; a past director of California Real 
Estate Association; chairman of Focus '85 
Advisory Board; member of the board of di- 
rectors of Martin Luther Hospital, Anaheim; 
past chairman San Francisco area and now 
Orange County chairman of Washington Uni- 
versity Alumni Association; and member of 
Washington University Alumni Council, Los 

He was a field secretary for the Fraternity 
in 1951-52. 

R. Alan Graves, Delaware, '51, former man- 
ager of employee relations in the insulating 
materials department of General Electric at 
Schenectady, N.Y., has a new post. As man- 
ager of employee relations for the Company's 
aircraft engine operating division at Even- 
dale, Ohio, he will be responsible for coordi- 

nating and providing such employee relations 
services as manpower planning and wage and 
salary administration. 

He holds a master's degree in industrial 
and labor relations from Cornell University 
and has studied marketing and business law 
at Syracuse and the University of Louisville. 

William A. Barbour, Montana, '48, has been 
appointed a publishing vice-president of the 
Chilton Company, Philadelphia, Pa., one of 
the nation's largest publishers of trade jour- 
nals. He has charge of the following periodi- 
cals: Hardware Age, Marine Products, Spec- 
tator, Jeweler s Circular-Keystone, Optical 
Journal, Boot & Shoe Recorder, and Product 
Design and Development. 

Daniel L. Martin, Rutgers, '50, a partner in 
the firm of Hardy, Peal, Rawlings & Werner, 
New York, has withdrawn from that firm to 
become a partner in McKenzie, Cabell, Mar- 
tin & Greene, New York. 

He has been secretary and general counsel 
for the American Football League, doing 
much of the legal work preparing for the 
merger with the National Football League. 

He is a member of the board of directors 
of the Raritan Sigma Phi Epsilon Corpora- 


Hank Smith, Lamar Tech, '60, has joined 
Jim Culberson Associates in Houston, Tex. 

Gordon B. Hughes, Wyoming, '50, is pro- 
moted by Western Electric in North Carolina. 

Hank Smith, Lamar Tech, '60, has joined 
Jim Culberson Associates, Houston, Tex., as 
head of a new communications division at the 
studio, known as Writers' Ink. 

The organization provides talent in graph- 
ics design, photography, and complete com- 
munications service. 

Smith has been night editor of the Aus- 
tin American and a newsman in the Dallas 
bureau of United Press International. He 
worked in the 1966 reelection campaign for 
Senator John Tower, as editor of the state 
Republican newspaper, and as campaign co- 
ordinator for the 1968 Republican candidates 
in Texas. He took postgraduate work in 
journalism at Southern Methodist University 
and the University of Texas in Austin. 

Dennis J. Bergan, Drake, '59, has been 
named assistant manager in the personnel de- 
partment of the Northern Trust Co., Chicago. 
He had been associated with the Collins Ra- 
dio Co. in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, and Cummins 
Engine Co. in Columbus, Ind., before joining 
the bank in 1967. He resides in Glen Ellyn. 

Lem T. Jones, Jr., Iowa, of Kansas City, Mo., 
a member of the State Senate in Missouri, 
was elected president of the Missouri Associ- 
ation of Republicans in February. 

Gordon B. Hughes, Wyoming, '50, has been 
promoted by Western Electric Co. to a new 
post for the SENTINEL project at Greens- 
boro, N.C. Formerly in production engineer- 
ing for the Bell System at Winston-Salem, 
he will be manager of production engineering 
and operations in the defense activities divi- 

Abe Aslanides, Muhlenberg, '51, for 17 years 
a psychiatric social worker at Massillon, 
Ohio, State Hospital, has joined Castle Nurs- 
ing Homes, Inc., Millersburg, Ohio, as di- 
rector of social services. 

Donald E. Porter, Minnesota, an executive 
for Rain Bird Sprinkler and Manufacturing 
Co., Glendora, Calif., has resigned his posi- 
tion to become executive vice-president and 
chief operating officer of Farmhand, Inc. 

From 1958 to 1963 he was an assistant pro- 
fessor of business and industrial engineering 
at Stanford University, San Francisco State 
College, and the University of Minnesota. He 
holds the Ph.D. degree from Stanford. 

Robert J. Wharton, Kansas, '53, has been 
promoted to senior vice-president of the First 
National Bank of Kansas City. He is in the 
trust division. 


Thomas Pitts, Auburn, named administra- 
tive assistant to head of Iowa company. 

Tony Kyasky, Syracuse, '69, all-American 
halfback, has signed with professional team. 

Thomas Pitts, Auburn, '50, has been named 
administrative assistant to the president of 
Farmers Hybrid Companies, Inc., Hampton, 
Iowa. He had been manager of the corn and 
grain departments of FS Services, Inc., Piper 
City, 111. While here he developed the world's 
largest certified soybean program. 

William H. Sanders, Jr., Richmond, '39, 
vice-president of Cosmopolitan Clubs Inter- 
national, is the author of an inspirational fea- 
ture, "Community Service: Need or Excuse," 
in a recent issue of Cosmo Topics. 

Harold Kuehle, Southeast Missouri State, 
Cape Girardeau city treasurer, was recently 
selected as one of the four outstanding men 
in the state of Missouri. Kuehle was be- 
stowed the award at a ceremony in the state 
capital in Jefferson City. He has found time 
each year to speak at Missouri Zeta rush ban- 
quets and annually contributes funds to the 
rush budget of the chapter. 

Tony Kyasky, captain of the Syracuse foot- 
ball team for the past two seasons, has been 
drafted by the New Orleans Saints. Tony en- 
joyed another fine season for the Orange and 
made All-American for the second straight 

He demonstrated his ability in two post- 
season contests: the Hula Bowl, and the East- 
West All-Star Game. The 6-4, 205-pound star 
in the defensive backfield, besides being an 
interception specialist, was outstanding in 
punt returns and kickoflFs. 

Jerald L. McAnear, Arkansas, '60, has been 
named purchasing manager for the Southern 
division of Georgia-Pacific Corp. at Little 
Rock, Ark. 

Dr. John T. Skinner, Missouri, has been 
elected president of the medical staff of St. 
Joseph Hospital, Kansas City, Mo. 


Roger Frey, Maine, '55, was appointed as- 
sistant director of U. of Maine's South Cam- 
pus at Bangor last summer and was instru- 
mental in setting up and running the new 
campus. He has been an active member of 
the Maine Alpha alumni board for 13 years. 
He is assistant professor of psychology and 
received his Ph.D. in psychology in 1966. 


Marvin A. Brooker, Florida, '26, dean for 
resident instruction in the Institute of Food 
and Agricultural Sciences at his alma mater, 
will retire as dean on July 1. However, he 
will head a new program just launched at the 

It is a three-year program to help black 
American students enter graduate studies in 
agriculture and related fields. It was set up 
through a Rockefeller Foundation grant of 
$261,750. Dr. Brooker will visit predomi- 
nantly Negro institutions to acquaint admin- 
istrators and prospective students with the 
program. Selection of students will be super- 
vised by Dr. Brooker, who will also be avail- 
able for counseling. 

Dr. Brooker holds the Ph.D. from Cornell 
and began his career in 1927 as assistant 
agricultural economist with the Florida Agri- 
cultural Experiment Station. 

In 1934 he left the University to become 
chief statistician with the Farm Credit Ad- 
ministration of Columbia, S.C. In 1939 he was 
named vice-president and secretary of the 
Columbia, S.C, Bank for Cooperatives. 

In 1941 Brooker went to the Farm Credit 
Administration's New Orleans office as di- 
rector of research and comptroller. The Price 
Decontrol Board in Washington, D.C., named 
him executive secretary in 1946. Dr. Brooker 
returned to the University of Florida in 1947 
as professor of agricultural economics and 
was named assistant dean of the college in 

Dean Brooker served as team leader for a 
survey of Agricultural Education in South 
Vietnam in 1967. He is a member of the 
Board of Governors, Agricultural Hall of Fame 
and National Center and a member of the 
Southeastern Regional Manpower Advisory 
Committee. He recently received the Golden 
Anniversary Medal of the Federal Land Banks 
for "Outstanding Contributions to American 

Charles A. DeDeurwaerder, Massachusetts, 
'53, associate professor of landscape archi- 
tecture at Oregon State University, has been 
awarded one of 100 summer stipends to young 
scholar-teachers of the humanities in the na- 
tion's colleges and universities. This is part 
of the National Endowment for the Humani- 

Marvin A. Brooker, Florida, retires but 
heads new program for his alma mater. 

ties. The summer stipend awardees receive 

In this third annual nationwide competi- 
tion for the grants, 302 applicants vied for 
the 83 fellowships and 329 applicants com- 
peted for the 100 summer stipends. Scholars 
were restricted to teachers under the age of 
40 years. 

DeDeurwaerder's work is to cover analysis 
of seven promising new-town sites in the 
northwest to distinguish regional character- 
istics which should influence ultimate com- 
munity appearance. 

Marvin L. Kay, Colorado Mines, '63, former 
star tackle for his alma mater and wrestling 
letterman, has been named head football 
coach at Mines. He had been assistant foot- 
ball coach and head swimming coach. 

Bill Lightfoot, faculty adviser to the South- 
west Missouri State Sig Eps, is on sabbatical 
leave from the College to study the life of 
Charles Thomson, secretary of the Continen- 
tal Congress of 1774-89, and to write his biog- 
raphy. A member of the history faculty. Dr. 
Lightfoot has gone to Philadelphia, which 
was the home of Charles Thomson, to re- 
search the manuscript collections of the His- 
torical Society of Pennsylvania. 


Homer E. Anderson, Montana (right), winner 
of Western Montana skier-of-the-year award. 

Homer E. Anderson, Montana, received the 
Western Montana Skier of the Year Award 
at the recent Annual Snow Ball in Missoula. 
He was honored for his outstanding service 
to the sport of skiing in all its facets. Coach 
for the University of Montana ski team for 
many years, he is director of admissions at 
the University, a post from which he will re- 
tire this spring. 

Of the six athletes chosen by Ohio Northern 
University as members of the alumni associa- 
tion's newly created Hall of Fame, at 1968 
Homecoming, three were Sig Eps: Russell J. 
Anspach, '26; Albert N. Smith, '24; and 
Ronald W. Wander, '24. 

Donald W. Miles, Middlebury, was honored 
at a dinner at Chappaqua, N.Y., on February 
5, marking his retirement as principal of 
Horace Greeley High School after more than 
18 years of service. At the same time, he was 
named 1969 Citizen of the Year. 

Herman E. Krooss, Muhlenberg, '34, profes- 
sor of economics at N.Y.U., received the 1968 
Man of the Year Award of the N.Y.U. gradu- 
ate school of business administration alumni 
association. He is the author of several books 
on economics. 


Capt. Michael R. Hollomon, Memphis 
State, a C-130 pilot in Vietnam, has received 
the Distinguished Flying Cross for extraordi- 
nary achievement. Participating in an aerial 
flight, he provided vitally needed combat 
troops and rolling stock to besieged forces. 
He completed the mission under intense hos- 
tile fire in adverse weather conditions. When 
a fire broke out, he extinguished it. Through 
his confident actions he saved a valuable air- 
craft and prevented his passengers from sus- 
taining injuries. The flight was made from 
Hue Phi Bai Air Base on February 18, 1968, 
when he was a first lieutenant. 

Captain Hollomon is now stationed at 
Hickam AFB, Honolulu, Hawaii. 

Lt. Col. J. H. Dunlop, Ohio Wesleyan, '46, 
has retired after 26 years of service in the 
Air Force and has accepted a position with 
TRW, Inc., Eglin AFB, Fla. 

Maj. Ralph Schmitz, Ohio Northern, '65, 
the first Army officer to graduate under the 
Bookstrap program of 1965, recently assumed 
duties as a Public Affairs Officer in Teheran, 

A veteran of 14 years of service with the 
U.S. Army, he has seen service in Germany, 
Korea, and Vietnam. Major Schmitz has 
earned the Bronze Star with Oak Leaf Clus- 
ter (2nd award), the Air Medal, Joint Ser- 
vice Commendation Medal, Army Commenda- 
tion Medal and the Combat Infantry Badge 
in addition to the Vietnam service medals. He 
will be stationed in Teheran for two years. 

Col. Andrew W. Lamar, Jr., Auburn, has 
returned to the University as professor of 
military science. Colonel Lamar attended Au- 
burn from 1941-43. He received an appoint- 
ment to the United States Military Academy 
where he was graduated in 1946. He has re- 
ceived numerous awards, including Korean 
Theatre of Operations (3 Bronze Stars) and 
the Army Commendation Medal w/OLC. 


James Szerejko, as rush chairman, planned the program in which the chapter pledged 31 
men. Emphasizing the deeper values of brotherhood, the chapter established a new record. 



By JIM SZEREJKO, Connecticut 

Sigma Phi Epsilon is a social fraternity. 
Being such, its members are concerned with 
forming cooperative and independent relation- 
ships with others. But more than that, the 
members of Sigma Phi Epsilon are interested 
in people and society in general. We think 
that one of our basic purposes is to prepare 
the individual for the life he shall lead in so- 
ciety after graduation. 

In these times, many ideals and high prin- 
ciples are being questioned. Along these lines 
some might question the high moral and spir- 
itual ideals that fraternities defend. Many 

will say that these ideals can never be fully 
realized and they are correct in saying so. 
Sigma Phi Epsilon does not intend to make 
super-humans out of its members. We realize 
that these high standards can never be fully 
lived up to, but the fact remains that we are 
aware of them and thus we see them as goals 
to strive for. The ritual marking initiation 
into Sigma Phi Epsilon instills certain moral 
truths and principles into the hearts of all ex- 
periencing it. As a result, we seek a better 
humanity and even a better world through 
these common bonds of brotherhood and 

Thus the success of Sigma Phi Epsilon like 
that of any community depends upon the atti- 
tudes of each and every individual comprising 
it. We cannot honestly say that we have fully 


At Connecticut, Herry Lienbard, former vice- 
president, bums midnigbt oil of scbolarsbip. 

college days alone — for distance does not 
break the bond nor does the passing of time 
overshadow its glow. . . . 

It is brotherhood, self-sacrifice, and loyalty, 
both at the chapter level and on a brother-to- 
brother basis. It is a group of men making a 
sincere effort to live the ideals symbolized by 
the pin we wear, not just talk them. 

Its goal is that of building brotherhood — 
around the heart of brotherly love — a real 
fraternal spirit which brings something of 
value into the life of each brother. Its aids 
and awards are only a by-product of this un- 
selfish effort. 

It is, as the great German writer Goethe 
said, "that mystic bond which makes all men 
one." This is the good college fraternity. 

realized those high ideals established with the 
founding of our Fraternity, but we are trying, 
and that in itself is an accomplishment. 

"Unity through diversity" epitomizes the at- 
titude of Sigma Phi Epsilon. Although we are 
bound to each other through the brotherhood 
we are not all alike. We learn and profit from 
the experiences and goals of our brothers. 
The scholar in our midst helps to foster an 
academic atmosphere inherent in our frater- 
nity. Likewise, the athlete adds to our appre- 
ciation of what the ancient Greeks called the 
"well-rounded man." 

Sigma Phi Epsilon is a combination of 
many interests and ambitions, and therefore 
we achieve a true feeling of communication 
through learning, and spiritual enrichment of 
our lives. To be individuals, in unity: This is 
the goal of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 


Southeast Missouri State 

Sigma Phi Epsilon is a group of college 
men, or men who have left college but by 
continued association bring their richest ex- 
periences back to the younger generation in 
part payment of the debt they feel they owe 
the Fraternity — for what it gave them in their 
formative years. Our brotherhood is not for 


By BOB COLEMAN, Tennessee Wesleyan 

The good fraternity is one which continually 
strives to impress upon its members the 
values of love of God, the brotherhood of all 
men, and the unique relationship that exists 
when men join together honoring the same sa- 
cred ideals. 

Love of God is the greatest value any fra- 
ternity can strive for. To believe in the com- 
mon fatherhood of God is a most essential 
part of one's fraternity experience. All love 
and happiness was generated in one place by 
one person — God in this heaven. He taught us 
to love one another and to forever honor Him. 
We have learned to fear God for this awe- 
some power, but at the same time to love Him 
for this benevolence and kindness. A good 
fraternity will enhance its members with the 
seriousness and sacredness of this value in 
order to perpetuate its own existence in a 
world filled with a growing number of athe- 
ists and antagonists whose sole purpose is to 
destroy the foundation on which our frater- 
nity, our society, and our country are 

A good fraternity will promote the belief in 
the brotherhood of all men. Any value that 
places emphasis on man's love for his fellow- 
men must exist in the structure of any frater- 
nity in order to secure the fraternity's own 


existence. A fraternity which does not pro- 
mote a value such as this would soon die. 

A good fraternity must educate its mem- 
bers to the extent that they realize that God 
is the creator of all men, hence we are all 
brothers with the common fatherhood of one 
God. Therefore, a good fraternity will not dis- 
criminate against potential members because 
of their religion, ethnic, or racial background, 
but will strive to find members who have 
demonstrated they can accept the same values 
and beliefs the fraternity promotes. 

The good fraternity exemplifies the unique 
relationship that exists when men join to- 
gether honoring the same sacred ideals. This 
unique relationship is love. It is a feeling that 
transcends all differences that might normally 
keep men apart. 

A good fraternity will not be afraid to use 
the word love or to demonstrate it for fear of 
being thought weak or sentimental. It will 
even advertise it in its search for new mem- 
bers. A fraternity which does this will earn 
the praise and respect of all good men every- 
where and will insure for itself the most sin- 
cere members possible. Therefore, the good 
fraternity is one which consistently strives to 
impress upon its members the values of love 
of God as the creator of all things, the broth- 
erhood of all men with the common father- 

Bob Coleman, Tennessee Wesleyan. 

hood of one eternal God, and the unusual re- 
lationship of love that exists when men join 
together honoring the same sacred ideals. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon is a good fraternity but 
it is up to each member to preserve this sta- 
tus. We must perfect these values and beliefs 
within ourselves and show through our daily 
lives that we will uphold them. Then we must 
consider our individual chapters and help our 
chapter members to strengthen their devotion 
to them. If we can do this without any hesita- 
tion and with all the strength that is within 
us then we can insure the history of Sigma 
Phi Epsilon as a good fraternity. 

Grand President Zollinger on visit to Mississippi State is welcomed by chapter 
president Charles Yoste. Others (from left) are Bruce Nations, Bill Diggs (chapter 
counselor), and Rufe Lamon. This was the 97th chapter visited by the Grand President. 

eeks toge 



. 1)1 ' \ 

The Courage To Be Brothers; Basic 
Guidelines in Educating for Brother- 
hood. By John Robson. Menasha, 
Wis.: George Banta Co., 1969. 166 
pages. $2.50 




IT MAY seem a little strange that the mem- 
bers of college fraternities and sororities 
need education and training on the subject 
of brotherhood, but this book makes a strong 
case in support of this thesis. Although the 
members of Greek-letter organizations prob- 
ably have a clearer understanding of the na- 
ture of fraternity, and the need for a truer 
sense of brotherhood in the chapter house, on 

campus, in the community, and therefore the 
nation and the world, than any large group 
of people, nevertheless the need for inten- 
sive training in and a wider practice in the 
art of being a brother to one's neighbor is 
made apparent to all who will read this book. 
At least, we should give brotherhood a 
chance. Fratricide, or the killing of brother 
by brother, must be abolished. Here is found 
a challenge to take courage and be brothers. 

The author stresses the close relationship 
of the fraternity to the university, and shows 
that they are not only interrelated but that 
both have important roles to play in the edu- 
cation of the student. The administration 
and faculty exist primarily to serve him, and 
the facilities of the institution are designed 
to be beneficial and not harmful. 

The author feels that Fraternity Row 
should produce more dynamic leaders than 
it is now doing and not so many who are 
satisfied with the status quo. This reviewer 
concurs with this estimate and has suggested 
in numerous publications that the fraternities 
— social, professional, and honor — should 
establish and manage modern leadership 
courses which can help identify, educate, and 
evaluate campus leaders of greater potential. 
Enlightened leadership is the only answer to 
the current campus dictatorship. 

"Communication is sorely needed," says 
the author, to vitalize both the fraternity and 
the university. On numerous pages of this 
book are found quotations from distinguished 
educators and authors suggesting that in the 
academic as well as in the fraternal world, 
there is a need to more effectively communi- 
cate the ideas, concepts, and ideals; the 
talent, ability, and skill; the artistry, beauty, 
and dignity, experienced by students. 

In the chapter, "The Individual: Identity 
and Destiny," A. Whitney Griswold, former 
president of Yale University, is quoted as 
asking: "Could Hamlet have been written by 


a committee, or the Mona Lisa painted by a 
club?" His reply: "Creative ideas do not 
spring from groups. They spring from indi- 
viduals. The divine spark leaps from the fin- 
gers of God to the fingers of man." Surely 
one must discover his spiritual individuality 
or identity to achieve his true dignity and 
divine destiny. Just how we can develop a dy- 
namic group or fraternity without dynamic 
individuals the behavioral scientists have 
never made clear. 

In this study the importance of discipline, 
self-discipline, is stressed; and the prophet 
Daniel is quoted as saying: "Where there is 
discipline there is virtue." Also the author 
warns: ". . . when discipline fails, civiliza- 
tion falls short of its aim." This is similarly 
true of both the fraternity and the univer- 
sity. Violence is a negation of discipline, and 
it is a vicious method of displaying one's vir- 
tues — whatever they be. 

In one chapter the author reviews the im- 
portance of "The Traditions That Fulfill 
Man," including: traditions of history, 
brotherhood, the Creator, freedom, achieve- 
ment, etc. Fraternity, campus and university 
traditions are also of utmost importance. 
Throughout the book the importance of 
strengthening and abiding by the established 
social, ethical, moral, and spiritual values 
— the eternal truths and verities — is empha- 

In an appendix is an annotated bibliog- 
raphy which reviews numerous books which 
show how good reading can help strengthen 
the fraternity system. 

The alumnus who reads this book may ex- 
perience a twinge of conscience at the re- 
mainder that the commitment to the princi- 
ples of brotherhood he made as a neophyte 
should remain a solemn commitment for all 
his life. Have they? The author quotes Law- 
rence C. Lockley, former dean of the School 
of Commerce at the University of Southern 
California, as saying that business practices 
today tend to "introduce the tacit acceptance 
of the unethical." 

As a consequence, with the passing years, 
a man may become less firm in his belief that 
he ought to obey the principles of brother- 
hood. Moreover, he may lose the courage to 
obey them. Upon his retirement, should his 

Favorite Adviser 

CARROLL Sig Eps are fortunate to have Law- 
rence Sinclair, Carroll, '52, as chapter adviser. Dr. 
Sinclair, professor and chairman of the Carroll re- 
ligion department, has done extensive work in the 
Holy Lands. In the summer of 1957 he did ar- 
chaeological work in excavating the biblical city 
of Shechem. In addition he led a group of 21 Car- 
roll students and seven chaperons to study and 
visit the Ecumenical Centers in seven European 
countries, including the Vatican in Rome and the 
World Council of Churches in Geneva. Dr. Sin- 
clair has also been instrumental in establishing 
interdepartmental sponsored independent study 
trips for students in Carroll's January month of 
their 4-1-4 program. 

Dr. Sinclair has reserved numerous hours for 
the Carroll Sig Ep chapter. Since his appointment 
he has shown a continued interest in fraternity 
functions ranging from parties, banquets, and 
open houses to chapter meetings. 

values shift again, he may become shocked 
to discover that he has been rejecting the 
commitment in many many ways. 

To be refreshed in his pledge — indeed, to 
discover how he has fared as a brother — the 
alumnus need only read The Courage To Be 
Brothers. The book is written for him as well 
as for the undergraduate. 

Finally, may it be said that this is one of 
the most inspiring books every written about 
the fraternity and the university and every- 
one can profit by reading it. 


with the 



The First Baptist Church of Gainesville, Fla., ob- 
served Dr. T. V. McCaul's 90th birthday during 
a worship service on November 24. The pastor, Dr. 
Fred T. Laughon, Jr., an honorary member of 
Florida Alpha, went to great lengths to assure the 
success of this occasion. Letters were mailed by 
various members of the church so as to have in 
attendance as many as possible of the original 
members that were here when Dr. McCaul came 
on May 21, 1922, members that had been baptized 
by him and couples that had been married by 

Dr. McCaul received many cards, letters, tele- 
grams, floral offerings, and gifts. He received 
many gifts from the churches he has served over 
the years. A $2,500 Dr. Thomas V. McCaul Schol- 
arship was established at Stetson University in 
Deland, by the board of deacons. 

His son, Vaden McCaul, accepted these expres- 
sions of love on behalf of his father who was un- 
able to attend due to illness. The Florida Alpha 
Chapter, with many Sig Ep alumni, attended in a 
group. The chapter placed a plaque on the pew 
Dr. McCaul occupies when he attends church 
each Sunday. The inscription follows: 



Flowers, gifts, and good wishes for Uncle 
Tom's birthday were brought to the Church. 


After the service the men of Florida Alpha 
went to Dr. McCaul's home and sang Happy 
Birthday, fraternity songs, and the Anthem. I felt 
proud that I belonged to an organization whose 
individual chapters indicated such devoted and af- 
fectionate response. 

Dr. McCaul was honored and SPE also was 
honored in the many compliments that were made 
from the pulpit by Dr. Laughon. Quite a few of 
the chapter members came up to me after the 
singing with expressions of pride. I do not really 
believe they thought an occasion such as this 
could have meant so much. 

— David M. Hendon, Jr., '49 


Alabama Sig Eps held an alumni banquet at 
the house on March 5 in honor of Grand National 
President and Mrs. J. E. Zollinger. Brother Zollin- 
ger spoke briefly and Mrs. Zollinger was given a 
Sig Ep lavaliere. 

Members of Arkadelphia Alumni Chapter and 
the Central Arkansas Alumni Chapter cele- 
brated the presentation of their newly received 
charters by drawing a turnout of 65 at a cocktail 
and dinner party March 1, at the Country Club of 
Little Rock, Little Rock, Ark. Ladies were invited 
making for an even more enjoyable evening. 

The affair attracted alumni from various parts 
of the state. Members and pledges from the three 
undergraduate chapters were also present. Hon- 
ored guests were Grand President and Mrs. J. E. 
Zollinger. The Grand President gave an inspiring 
speech concerning the future and present status 
of Sigma Phi Epsilon. He presented the charters 
to Don G. Williams, president of the Arkadelphia 
Alumni Chapter, and John Stanley, president of 
Central Arkansas Alumni Chapter. 

Officers of the three Arkansas undergraduate 
chapters gave a brief report on chapter "doings" 
as did officers of the two alumni chapters. John 
Ramsey, District Governor, announced that he 
will conduct a district leadership school April 19. 

President A. L. Barber of the Central Arkansas 
Alumni Chapter entertained Grand President and 
Mrs. Zollinger and several members of the alumni 
chapter at a luncheon at the "Top of the Rock 

Grand President Zollinger with two new alumni chapter presidents: John Stanley, Central Ar- 
kansas Alumni Chapter (third from left) ; and Don G. Williams, Arkadelphia Alumni Chapter 
(second from right). John W. Ramsey, Jr., Arkansas, '63, new governor of District 31, is at far right. 

Bradley alumni are attempting to revitalize the 
Peoria Alumni Association. The alumni board 
has supervised some house improvements. 

Plans are being made for the 20th Homecom- 
ing next fall with special attention to alumni en- 

Atlantic Christian Sig Eps celebrated their 
local Founders' Day with the alumni on April 26 
with a banquet and party. 

At Homecoming, the alumni met with the un- 
dergraduates for the game, a banquet and victory 
party. The alumni were especially pleased with 
the first-place Homecoming display which was ti- 
tled "Pathway to Brotherhood — a Tribute to the 
Alumni." — Ron Sears 

Cincinnati chapter alumni held their annual 
meeting and election of officers at Hudepohl 
Brewery Hospitality Room on March 24. The 
group has launched a newsletter, edited by Secre- 
tary Ron Griffith, to stimulate alumni interest. 

The Colorado Mines Alumni Board has lost 
its longtime devoted treasurer and board of direc- 
tors member — Charles R. Patch, Colorado — who 
has served ever since the chapter received its 
charter in 1923. Few men have given as much ef- 
fort and love to Sigma Phi Epsilon as Charles R. 
Patch. He served as district governor, national ex- 
ecutive committee member, and was Grand Presi- 
dent in 1943. He has attended many Conclaves. 

His resignation was regretfully received. 

Colorado Slate alumni returned to Fort Col- 
lins for Homecoming October 26 and helped loyal 

sons of alma mater break in the new stadium as 
they watched the big game between the C.S.U. 
Rams and the University of the Pacific. 

After the game, they convened for a cocktail 
hour at the Holiday Inn, which was followed by a 
banquet, also held at this modern, new, lavishly 
equipped motel. 

Kansas City alumni elected the following 
officers at their February meeting: K. E. Van 
Scoy, Nebraska, president; Clarence P. Jarrell, 
Kansas, vice-president; and Gary A. Nagel, Fort 
Hays State, secretary-treasurer. 

The greater Kansas City alumni changed the 
place of their Tuesday luncheon meetings to the 
Tempter Sandwich Shop, 900 Grand Avenue. 

Former Grand President Robert L. Ryan, Cali- 
fornia, '25, of the Los Angeles Alumni Chapter, 
has in preparation a new edition of the Southern 
California Sig Ep Directory. The directory will 
list all members in good standing who have been 
initiated by the chapters at U.C. Santa Barbara, 
U.S.C, Cal State, Long Beach, and San Diego 
State, regardless of their present address, and all 
members of the fraternity living in Southern Cali- 
fornia. The last edition appeared in 1954. 

Marshall alumni met in January to reorganize 
for the purpose of providing more effective help 
for the undergraduate chapter. A program was 
planned calling for a dinner meeting on March 14 
with Perry Moss, Marshall's head football coach, 
as speaker; and a cocktail party and dance on 
May 31 which alumni as well as undergraduates 
are expected to attend in strength. 


Bedford Black, past Grand President, addresses 
Founders' Day banquet at West Virginia Tech. 

The North Carolina Alumni Board has 
elected as new members Bob Hunter, vice-presi- 
dent, and Noland Thuss. Continuing members are 
Joe Poole (president), Henry Absher (treasurer), 
Bob Goodwin, and Ed Rowland. 

Rutgers alumni and undergraduates observed 
the 25th anniversary of the founding of the chap- 
ter, but instead of meeting for the usual dinner 
concentrated on plans for the new house. 

Ground-breaking ceremonies are scheduled for 
University Alumni Weekend, June 7. Chairman of 
the fund-raising committee is Bill Jeney. The 
Howard Savings Institution of Newark will 
finance construction. "We are striving for a home 
in which future brothers can live with pride, com- 
fort, and safety in an atmosphere where their aca- 
demic and cultural development can be en- 
hanced," writes Alumni Secretary Joseph A. Jor- 

Rutgers alumni continue to develop the Rari- 
tan Alumni Foundation, established in 1967 to 
provide the facilities, books, scholarships, and 
equipment needed by undergraduates today. 

One of the first objectives is to create first 
class chapter library facilities and study areas. 
Books, reference materials, and other study aids, 
including visual aid equipment will be added as 
funds are available. In addition, student loans, 
scholarship, scholastic awards are also planned. 
The overall goal is to provide more opportunities 
for educational advancement within the frame- 
work of the University and the Sigma Phi Epsilon 

Fund raising is proceeding under the direction 
of Phil Martino, '56. 

The Raritan Alumni Foundation, Inc. has been 
set up as a nonprofit, educational organization to 
enable brothers and others, including companies 
and individuals, to make tax-deductible gifts for 
education purposes. 

Details on the new "Foundation for Brother- 
hood," the Raritan Alumni Foundation, Inc. are 
available from Phil Martino or Jack Witemeyer at 
the Foundation's mailing address, 5 Corey Lane, 
Watchung, N.J. 07060. 

Trustees of the Foundation include: Jack Wite- 
meyer, '55, Somerset; Dan Martin, '50, Upper 

Montclair; Joe Jorlett, '25, Harvey Cedars; Ross 
Matthews, '51, Oakhurst; Al Swenson, '55, Bask- 
ing Ridge; and Phil Martino, '56, Watchung. 

St. Louis alumni scheduled their spring din- 
ner meeting for April 22 with Grand President J. 
E. Zollinger as guest of honor. Alumni who failed 
to receive notice of this meeting are urged to con- 
tact Frank N. Phelps, Jr., Secretary, at MI 5-3213 
for time and place of other planned events. 

San Jose State Sig Eps celebrated their 
founders' day on March 8, marking the 11th anni- 
versary. Many of the alumni and numerous par- 
ents of brothers and pledges were guests at the 
house for a buffet dinner and casino-theme party. 
Entertainment was provided by a live band. 

Alumni corporation officers elected in Febru- 
ary: Bruce Hasenkamp, president; Paul Erickson, 
vice-president; Paul Kanter, secretary; Dan 
Lewis, treasurer. California Epsilon alumni meet 
the fourth Tuesday of every month except during 

South Carolina alumni and their families 
were guests at a fund-raising pizza supper on 
March 29 for the benefit of the Chapter Housing 

Members of the Valparaiso Alumni Associa- 
tion will attend the annual picnic on Sunday, July 
20, at Miller Meadows. This is in the Chicago 
area one mile south of the Eisenhower Express- 
way on 1st Avenue. The picnic begins at 12:00 
noon. Beer, pop, and softball equipment will be 
provided. A donation of $1 per adult will be re- 

Lyle Holmgren holds Outstanding Alumnus 
Award he received at Greek Week Banquet. 


Vermont alumni turned out in force to sup- 
port their house vocally, as well as in spirit, in 
the Kake Walk efforts. All those in attendance 
shared in the victory cakes, then returned the 
next morning for the election of two new mem- 
bers to the Alumni Board: Maurice J. Belden and 
John Loiselle, both '67. 


Alabama. 2nd Lt. Ray Lazenby and 2nd Lt. 
Ronnie Sorrells, 1968 graduates, have recently 

completed their courses in Aircraft Maintenance 
Officers School in Illinois. 

Lt. Guy Ray, '68, attends flying school at Craig 
AFB, Ala. 

Lt. Paul Robertson, '67, is stationed in San An- 
tonio, Tex. 

Baldwin-Wallace. Airman First Class Robert 
Rosenbauer, air passenger specialist in the 60th 
Military Aircraft Wing at Travis AFB, Calif., has 
been recognized for helping his unit earn the U.S. 
Air Force Outstanding Unit Award. 

Ball State. Maj. Richard Dickover is sta- 
tioned in Germany at Coleman Army Airfield as 
commander of a detachment of the 7th Weather 



Arkadelphia. Arkadelphia Alumni Chap- 
ter 4 meetings annually. Annual meeting 
2nd Sunday in February. President: 
Don G. Williams 

Little Rock. Central Arkansas Alumni 
Chapter. 4 or more meetings annually, 
as called. President: A. L. Barber 


Phoenix. Phoenix Alumni Association. 
President: David R. Gourley 


Long Beach. Long Beach Alumni Chap- 
ter. Periodic dinners, evening socials. 
Annual meeting in March. President: 
Mike Hamilton 

Los Angeles. Los Angeles Alumni Chap- 
ter President: Lewis D. Jones 
Santa Barbara. Santa Barbara Alumni 
Chapter. President: Garvin Kuskey 


Denver. Denver Alumni Chapter. Fri- 
day luncheons at Denver Dry Goods 
Tearoom. Annual meeting in November. 
President: Robert E. Doster 


D. C. Alumni Chapter. Luncheon at 
Sphinx Club, fourth Thursday of each 
month. Annual meeting in May. Presi- 
dent: Roger Gilbertson 


Ft. Lauderdale. Ft. Lauderdale Alumni 
Association. President: Robert A. HuTZ- 

Gainesville. Gainesville Alumni Chap- 
ter. President: David M. Hendon, Jr. 
Jacksonville. Jacksonville Alumni Chap- 
ter. 3-4 dinner meeetings each year. An- 
nual meeting in October. President : 
Wayne E. Cummincs 

Sarasota. Sarasota Alumni Association. 
Organizational meetings as called. Presi- 
dent: Claude A. Cook 


Atlanta. Atlanta Alumni Association. 
Organizational meetings as called. Presi- 
dent: Ted Straub 


Bloomington. Bloomington Alumni As- 
sociation. Meet second Tuesday of each 
month for dinner. Annual meeting in 
September. President : Fred W. Prall 
Evansville. Evansville Alumni Chapter. 
Annual meeting December 31, at New 
Year's Eve party. Luncheons held quar- 
terly. President : Eugene Niednacel 
Indianapolis. Indianapolis Alumni Chap- 
ter. Meeting 1st Monday each month 
President : Robert Mannfeld 


Kansas City Alumni Chapter. (See 

Kansas City, Missouri listing) 

Topeka. Topeka Alumni Association. 

President : Bob Horton 

Wichita. Wichita Alumni Association. 

4 meetings per year, plus attendance at 

undergraduate activities. President: Ron 



Kansas City. Greater Kansas City 
Alumni Chapter. Luncheon each Tues- 
day, Temptex Sandwich Shop, 900 Grand 
Ave. Annual meeting in January. Sig Ep 
Showcase in November. Basketball tour- 
nament in March. President: K. E. 

St. Louis. St. Louis Alumni Association. 
Reorganization meetings underway. Pres- 
ident: George E. Lucas 


Missoula. Missoula Alumni Association. 
Luncheon each Friday noon, Florence 
Hotel. Annual meeting in late October 
or early November. President: LuD 


New York City. Greater New York 
Alumni Chapter. President Alfred C. 


Wilson. Wilson Alumni Chapter. Spring 
meeting. Homecoming luncheon. Annual 
meeting at Homecoming (Atlantic Chris- 
tian College). President Tommy L. Willis 


Cincinnati. Annual meeting in May. 

Homecoming dinner. Rush party, Bas- 
ketball game with undergraduates. Pres- 
ident : Charles W. Shutz 
Cleveland. Cleveland Alumni Chapter. 
President : Ralph J. Kilian 
Dayton. Dayton Alumni Chapter. Presi- 
dent: August George 

Younggtown. Youngstown Alumni Chap- 
ter. Dinner 2nd Tuesday of month at 
Elks Club. Annual meeting in June. 
President: Harry Finigan 


Austin. Austin Alumni Chapter. Monthly 
dinners, first Monday following the 10th, 
at Texas Alpha chapter house. Open 
House in November. President: Dr. 
Leonard Dolce 

Dallas. Greater Dallas Alumni Chap- 
ter. Four to six meetings annually. An- 
nual meeting in October. Outdoor Bar- 
becue. President: Tom Dunning 
Ft. Worth. Ft. Worth Alumni Associa- 
tion. Founders Day Meeting. President: 
James H. Wood 

Houston. Houston Alumni Chapter. 
President: Joe E. Rogers 


Richmond. Richmond Alumni Chapter. 
Friday luncheon at 1 p.m., John Mar- 
shall Coffee Shop. Annual meeting in 
November. Spring and Summer cocktail 
parties. President: J. Minor Stone, III. 
Norfolk-Virginia Beach. Tidewater 
Alumni Association. Organization meet- 
ings held since summer of 1968. Foun- 
ders* Day Banquet, Spring social. Presi- 
dent: Thomas L. Ferratt 


Seattle. Puget Sound Alumni Chapter. 
Luncheons second Thursday of month. 
Annual dance. Founders' Day Dinner. 
President : Claude C. Heckman 


Huntington. Huntington Alumni Chap- 
ter. President: Ken Gainer 


Milwaukee. Milwaukee Alumni Chapter. 
Luncheon first Friday of month at 
Milwaukee Press Club. Occasional din- 
ners. President : Richard Leonard 


Ens. George Lorefice 

2nd Lt. Curtis Lindholm 

Dave Hass 

1st Lt. Steven Pontius is a medical administra- 
tive officer with the Tactical Air Command at 
Langley AFB, Va. 

Buffalo. Ens. George J. Lorefice, '67, following 
service in Vietnam as gunnery officer on the S.S. 
Lowry, received a letter of commendation for out- 
standing performance. 

California. Del Beekley, who started as a cox- 
wain with the San Diego Rowing Club in 1917, is 
coach of the San Diego State crew. 

Carroll. 2nd Lt. Richard Lettan has been as- 
signed to Dover AFB, Del., with the Military Air- 
lift Command. 

Pvt. Harold E. Nicholes has been assigned to 
Company B, Third Battalion, at Fort Dix, N.J. 

David A. Powell is in the Army in Vietnam. 

Pvt. John Stafeil completed basic training and 
is with the Army band at Fort Campbell, Ky. 

Chico State. Pfc. Mahlon Hile, '68, is sta- 
tioned at Fort Benning, Ga. 

Ens. Donald Willis, '68, is stationed aboard the 
USS Stoddard. 

Pvt. Robert Harmon, '68, is in basic training at 
Fort Lewis, Wash. 

Airman James Bremer, '68, is in basic training 
at Lackland AFB, Tex. 

Connecticut. Maj. Alphee Babineau, '57, has 
been decorated with the Distinguished Flying 
Cross and nine awards of the Air Medal for ac- 
tion in Southeast Asia. He received the DFC for 
extraordinary achievement as an EB-66 electronic 
warfare officer over North Vietham. On February 
29, 1968, he conducted an electronic countermeas- 
ures suppoft mission against enemy antiaircraft 
weapons and surface-to-air missiles which threat- 
ened a large combat force and despite imminent 
danger from two attacking enemy aircraft, suc- 
cessfully completed his mission. 

2nd Lt. Curtis Lindholm, '67, has been as- 
signed to MacDill AFB, Fla., with the Tactical 
Air Command. 

Culver-Stockton. Dave Hass, '68, has signed 
a contract with the Denver Broncos of the Ameri- 
can Football League as a free agent. 

Bill Franklin, '68, is working in Quincy, 111., 
for the Motorola Corporation. 

Lt. Edward Brex, '67, is a member of Fighter 
Squadron VF-101 out of Norfolk, Va. 

Ens. (sc) USNR Donald Larmee, '67, is at- 
tending Nuclear Submarine School. 

Ken "Gus" Williams is a part of the Kaneland, 
111., school system where he is employed as a 
teacher and as a coach. He is also officiating, bar- 
bering, and sportcasting on the side. 

Wayne Puckett is employed by the Canton 
High School as a teacher and by C-S as the JV 
basketball coach. 

Davis and Elkins. 2nd Lt. Charles Nohe has 
completed a course at the Infantry Officer School, 
Fort Benning, Ga. He received his M.A. degree 
from Penn State. 

Dartmouth. Capt. Glen Kendall, '64, re- 
ceived the Soldier's Medal in February at Fort 
Devens, Mass., for voluntarily risking his life to 
save others. The medal is given for heroism in a 
non-combat situation. 

Evansville. 1st Lt. Frederick Barton, a pilot 
with the Pacific Air Forces, is on duty at Phu Cat 
AB, Vietnam. 

Georgia Slate. 2nd Lt. Liston Durden, '68, 
completed his branch training at Fort Benjamin 
Harrison in Indiana. He was graduated first in his 
class, receiving 485 points out of a possible 500. 
He will be stationed in Germany. 

Greeley. Pvt. Philip Akely has been assigned 
to the Twelfth Personal Administration Detach- 
ment III Corps, Fort Hood, Tex. 

Florida. 2nd Lt. James Breeding, '67, is in 
pilot training at Reese AFB, Tex. 

Florida Slate. Capt. Albert Sims, '65, is a 
flight training instructor at Williams AFB, Ariz. 

Houston. 2nd Lt. Richard DeRoos, '68, is in 
navigator training at Mather AFB, Calif. 

Illinois Tech. 2nd Lt. Michael Hegedus is an 
aircraft maintenance officer at Pleiku Ab, Viet- 

Indiana. Bruce Stanton is in officer training 
at Fort Benning, Ga. 


Capt. Glen Kendall 
Dartmouth, '64 

Pvt. Philip Akely 

Ens. Michael McGowan 
Long Beach State 

Iowa Wesleyan. James Rochwick, '68, is in of- 
ficer training at Lackland AFB, Tex. 

Pfc. Howard Emert, '68, is stationed at Fort 
Leonard Wood, Mo. 

Ens. Frank Sansoni, '68, is in naval training at 
Pensacola, Fla. 

Rick Carroll, '68, is with the Peace Corps in 

Johns Hopkins. Lt. Col. Richard C. Bund, 
'47, has received his third award of the U.S. Air 
Force Commendation Medal during his retirement 
ceremony at Ent AFB, Colo. He was decorated for 
meritorious service as chief of the ground commu- 
nications-electronics meteorological Maintenance 
Branch at Ent. He was cited for his professional 
skill, knowledge and leadership which contributed 
to the over-all effectiveness of the maintenance 
management effort in the Ballistic Missile Early 
Warning System. 

Kansas. Airman Philip Rolf is a medical re- 
cords specialist with the Strategic Air Command 
at Barksdale AFB, La. 

Kansas State. 2nd Lt. John Duffendack, '65, 
has completed the six-week military assistance 
training adviser course at the Army Special War- 
fare School, Fort Bragg, N.C. 

Dr. (Capt.) James P. Nelson has been as- 
signed to Hill AFB, Utah, as a veterinary officer 
with the Air Force Logistics Command. 

Lamar Tech. Pvt. James Mayo is in training 
at Fort Campbell, Ky. 

Lawrence. Staff Sgt. Harry H. Edel, Jr., in 
charge of a bomb-loading crew at Phu Cat AB, 
Vietnam, has been nominated as outstanding air- 
man of the 355th Tactical Fighter Squadron. 

Lewis and Clark. Larry K. Olsen, '64, has 
completed a master's in public health degree at 
the University of California, Berkeley, and is com- 
pleting his dissertation for the degree of Doctor 
of Public Health at U.C.L.A. 

Pfc. Wayne Signer will return from Vietnam in 
May after serving for 14 months as an interpreter 
for the Marines. 

Pfc. Tom Livengood is serving in Vietnam. 

Chris Hartman, George Cannelos, and George 
Wenzlaff will enter the Navy after graduation. 

Capt. Robert Glovka is an avionics officer with 
the Pacific Air Forces at Tan Son Nhut AB, Viet- 

1st. Lt. Richard Emery, '66, is an accounting 
officer at Forbes AFB, Kan. 

Long Beach State. Ens. Michael McGowan 
is the legal officer aboard the USS Cacapon 052, 
stationed at Terminal Island Naval Base, Calif. 

Louisiana State. 1st Lt. John Allen is sta- 
tioned in Dallas, Tex. 

Ens. Ronnie Rogillio is stationed at DaNang, 

2nd Lt. Paul Entrikin is training at Fort Ban- 
ning, Ga. 

Mike Michelli is in basic training at San Diego 
Naval Training Station. 

2nd Lt. George Gentry is stationed at Maxwell 
AFB, Ala. 

Maine. Zig Kachan left for National Guard 
boot camp in April. 

Bo Miller left for Vietnam as an Army medic 
in March. 

David Barbour, '68, is stationed at USNOCS 
in Newport, R.I. 

Capt. Ray Collins, '62, before being evacuated 
from Vietnam to spend six months in Fort Dev- 
ens, Mass. Military Hospital in January, 1968, was 
awarded three Distinguished Flying Crosses, 15 
Air Medals, 2 Purple Hearts. While in Vietnam, 
he was team leader for an Army helicopter fire 
team. He is now at Fort Eustis, Va., attending 
Transportation Officer Advanced Course. 

Ronald Gordon, '67, is attending Army OCS at 
Fort Benning, Ga. 

Jack Corson, '65, is stationed in Vdorn, Thai- 

Brian Estes, '63, is stationed at Camp Kenser, 

Marshall. Capt. Irwin Bridgewater, '67, is with 
the 93rd military p\,lice battalion at Qui Nhan, 

Massachusetts. Capt. John J. Brooks, '60, 


Capt. Irvin Bridgewater 

Ens. Ronald T. Jones 
Michigan Tech 

Maj. James E. Kelm 

has received two awards of the Air Medal at 
Phan Rang AB, Vietnam, for air action in South- 
east Asia. He was cited for outstanding airman- 
ship and courage as a C-123 Provider pilot on 100 
successful missions under hazardous conditions. 

M.I.T. Ens. J. Mike Doordan, '68, has finished 
his basic training and is taking his flight training 
at Pensacola, Fla. 

Frank B. McCue, '69, is in basic training at 
Great Lakes Naval Training Center. He plans to 
go to electronics school and then on to submarine 

Memphis State. 1st Lt. Perry Davis, '66, F- 
100 Super Sabre pilot with the 308th Tactical 
Fighter Squadron at Tuy Hoa AB, Vietnam, is 
credited with helping to destroy 55 enemy mili- 
tary fortifications and igniting five large sustained 

Capt. Leslie Johnson, '52, is a helicopter pilot 
at Torrejon AB, Spain. He previously served at 
Binh Thuy AB, Vietnam, in the Aerospace Rescue 
and Recovery Service. 

Michigan. Capt. Dennis Crouch has been as- 
signed to Wright-Patterson AFB, Ohio, following 
graduation from the Air Force Aerospace Re- 
search Pilot School at Edwards AFB, Calif., 
which is known as one of the world's most exclu- 
sive flying schools. 

Michigan Tech. Ens. Ronald T. Jones has 
been assigned to duty at the Public Works Cen- 
ter, Guantanamo Naval Base, Cuba. 

Mississippi. Michael Chrestman, devoted chap- 
ter counselor, has been transferred from the Ox- 
ford area to Jackson and will be greatly missed 
by the brothers. 

Robert May, '31, is in the grocery business in 
Canton, Miss. 

Dr. Angus McBryde, '43, is a doctor in his 
nineteenth year of private practice in Sumrall, 

Charles W. Adams, '48, who received his B.D. 
at the Southern Baptist Theological Seminary, 
Louisville, Ky., is pastor of the First Southern 
Baptist Church, Dover, Del. 

Dr. Coyne Miller, '49, attended Veterinary 
School at Oklahoma State and is now practicing 
in Natchez, Miss. 

Charles M. Dunagin, '57, is managing editor of 
the Enterprise Journal, McComb, Miss. 

William Ricks, '59, is with the Firestone Tire 
and Rubber Co., as manager of the quality con- 
trol department in Albany, Ga. 

2nd Lt. Cleveland Huggins is with the Army 
Artillery stationed in South Korea. 

Mississippi State. 2nd Lt. William Murphy, 
'68, an Air National Guard ofiicer, has been as- 
signed to Hensley Field, Dallas, Tex. 

Missouri-Rolla. Maj. Charles Mills, '64, has 
received the Bronze Star Medal for heroism in ac- 
tion in Vietnam. He is executive officer of head- 
quarters company, 554th Engineer Battalion. 

Montana. 2nd Lt. William Kyle, '67, is a pilot 
with the Air Training Command at Laredo AFB, 

Morningside. Airman Thomas Miller is a med- 
ical services specialist with the Air Training Com- 
mand at Chanute AFB, 111. 

Muhlenberg. Tom Cundy, '68, is a teacher in 
the Peace Corps in the village of Isabella in the 

John Mancinelli, '68, is in officer candidate 
school at Fort Benning, Ga. 

North Carolina. 1st Lt. Joseph Warfel re- 
turned from Vietnam in December and was as- 
signed to Castle AFB, Calif., preparatory to a fur- 
ther assignment at Grand Forks AFB, N.D. 

John McDougald, '68, is in basic training at 
Fort Bragg, N.C. 

Tony Pope, '68, has accepted a position with 
Central Carolina Bank. 

Jim Womble, Gary Ciccone, and Chris Seawell, 
all '68, are in law school at UNC. 

North Carolina State. Maj. Robert Bum- 
garner, '53, is an air operations officer with the 
Pacific Air Forces at Da Nang AB, Vietnam. 

North Texas State. 1st Lt. John Wester- 
beck, '67, is an administrative officer with the Pa- 
cific Air Forces at Naha AB, Okinawa. 


Capt. Joseph Russ 
Penn State 

Capt. Robert Breitenfeld 

1st Lt. Michael Thiel 
Southwest Missouri 

Ohio Slate. 2nd Lt. Donald Risser, '68, has 
been assigned to Mather AFB, Calif., for navigator 

Oklahoma. Maj. James E. Kelm, '55, has been 
decorated with his second Distinguished Flying 
Cross for aerial achievement in Vietnam. He pi- 
loted an F-lOO Super Sabre on January 25, 1968, 
to provide close air support for allied forces de- 
fending Khe Sanh. Despite poor target illumina- 
tion, low fuel, aircraft emergencies, and intense 
ground fire, he destroyed an enemy position. 

Oklahoma State. 2nd Lt. James Morris, '67, 
has been assigned to Mather AFB, Calif., lor na- 
vigator training. 

2nd Lt. Larry Simpson, '67, is a C-130 Hercules 
pilot with the Pacific Air Forces. 

Omaha. 1st Lt. Loren Drum, a civil engineer 
at Tuy Hoa AB, Vietnam, has received the Air 
Force Commendation Medal. 

Parsons. 1st Lt. Harris C. Hertel, '64, is air- 
craft commander of a C-7A Caribou at Phu Cat 
AB, Vietnam. 

Penn State. Capt. Joseph Russ, '62, staff au- 
ditor for the Air Force Resident Auditor at Tan 
Son Nhut AB, Vietnam, has received the Bronze 
Star Medal for Meritorious service. 

Randolph-Macon. Lt. Robert Bruce Newell, 
Jr., '63, received the Distinguished Flying Cross 
for heroism and extraordinary achievement in 
Vietnam as a jet pilot attached to the VSS Ti- 
conderoga. Despite heavy anti-aircraft fire he 
pressed his attack and scored a direct hit on the 
center of a vital highway bridge, dropping it into 
the river and cutting off the enemy supply route. 
Lt. Newell also holds the Vietnamese Cross of 
Gallantry and is a member of the 200 Missions 

Rutgers. Capt. Robert Breitenfeld, '60, B-52 
Stratofortress commander at Tan Son Nhut AB, 
Vietnam, has received the Bronze Star Medal for 
meritorious service against the Viet Cong. 

Dr. Kenneth B. Juechter, '54, is an intern at 
the New York Medical Center, Flower and Fifth 
Avenue Hospital, New York. He took graduate 

work in biochemistry at Georgetown in 1963 and 
attended New York Medical College in l%4-68. 

Donald E. Cardiff, '57, director of purchasing, 
Bristol Myers Products Co., has been transferred 
from New York to the Hillside, N.J., office. 

George Eckhardt, '67, has completed a course 
at the National Aviation Academy, St. Petersburg, 
Fla., with a commercial and instrument rating. 

Dr. George Mardirossian, Jr., '63, is finishing 
his second year of a three-year course in postgrad- 
uate training for oral surgery. He took his intern- 
ship in oral surgery at Newark City Hospital. 

Alfred T. Slater, '66, industrial analyst with 
the Ford Motor Co. in Birmingham, Mich, has a 
political leave to serve a 27-month tour in the 
Peace Corps in Colombia, South America. 

Peter K. Evans, '65 is a quality control engi- 
neer in color printing and processing with East- 
man Kodak Co. Rochester, N.Y. Previously he was 
serving in Korea with the 2nd Infantry Division 
as a tank company commander and brigade adju- 

Capt. William H. Kale, '66, is an artillery 
officer in Vietnam. 

Lt. Robert P. Burns, Jr. '66, has completed a 
tour of duty in Vietnam. 

Oscar K. Huh, '57, is a geological oceanogra- 
pher with the U.S. Naval Oceanographic Research 
and Development Department, Coastal Oceano- 
graph Branch. He received his Ph.D. last June, 
training as scuba and deep sea diver with Navy 
for Seaflow Research. He will be surface coordi- 
nator for Oceanographic Research conducted in 
Navy's Sealab III. 

Sacramento State. Airman Duane Neel is a 
supply inventory specialist with the Aerospace De- 
fense Command at Peterson Field, Colo. 

San Jose State. In Vietnam are: Bob Nord- 
gren, a pilot on the USS Hornet, and 2nd Lt. Steve 

Tom Waterfall and Capt. Jim L. Olson, M.D., 
are at Fort Sam Houston, Tex. 

Jim Marsh and Ken Carlton are receiving 
flight training at Pensacola, Fla. 


1st Lt. John Worthington, '66, is an administra- 
tive officer in the Pacific Air Forces at Takhli 
Royal AFB, Thailand. 

Mike O'Leary is in basic training for the Ma- 
rine Corps at San Diego, Calif. His brother, John 
O'Leary, plans to re-enlist to make the Marine 
Corps a career. 

Bill Clark is in Washington, D.C., with the 

Mike Kenna is assigned to Travis AFB. 

Dennis Jacobs, '69, has entered the Army Re- 
serves and will receive basic training at Fort Ord. 

Clark Struve, '68, is serving active duty in the 
Army at Fort Gordon, Ga. 

Richard Vessel is planning to attend officer 
training at the California Military Academy. 

South Carolina. 2nd Lt. George Golz is at- 
tending transportation school at Sheppard AFB, 

Lee Fairman is attending OCS school at Parris 
Island, S.C. 

John Cousart is working in Charlotte, N.C., for 
an advertising firm. 

Lt. Dean Capper is stationed overseas flying 
Navy jets over Vietnam. 

South Florida. Karl H. Wieland, '68, is train- 
ing at Lackland AFB, Tex. 

Southeast Missouri State. Jim Ford, '68, 
is stationed in Bainbridge, Md., in Naval officer's 
candidate school. 

Carl Oughton, '68, is stationed in OCS at Lack- 
land AFB, Tex. 

Southern California. Edward F. Todd is a 
sales representative for IBM at Long Beach, 
Calif., and the father of triplet sons, born August 
5, 1967, who have appeared in several tv shows. 

Southwest Missouri State. 2nd Lt. Thomas 
Samsel, '68, has completed a quartermaster officer 
basic course at the Army Quartermaster School, 
Fort Lee, Va. 

Max Horn was elected secretary of the Alumni 
association in St. Louis, Mo. 

Tom Marty is a second lieutenant, armor, at 
Fort Carson, Colo. 

Paul White is also stationed at Fort Carson as 
a second lieutenant, armor. 

Tim O'Neil is stationed as a second lieutenant, 
infantry, in California, but will be assigned to 
Vietnam shortly. 

2nd Lt. Tom Young is stationed at Fort Knox, 
Ky., in the Quartermaster Corps. 

2nd Lt. Paul White, '68, has completed an 
officer basic course at the Army Armor 
School, Fort Knox, Ky. 

1st Lt. Michael L. Thiel, '66, is a controller 
with the Command Communications Control Cen- 
ter Agency at Korat, Thailand. 

Syracuse. Pfc. John Koioletsos, '68, is serving 
in Vietnam in the Intelligence Corps. 

Donald Hunt, '68, is in the Coast Guard sta- 
tioned at Governor's Island, N.Y. 

Gary Albro, '67, is in the Coast Guard sta- 
tioned at Cape Main, N.J, 


Herb Stecker, '67, is in the air reserves. 

Tom Hartford, Charles Neville, and James Jer- 
myn are in the Army reserves. 

Donald Hunt is in the Coast Guard at Gover- 
nor's Island, N.Y. 

Robert Pelio is attending graduate school at 
New York University. 

Paul Pfuhl and Art Felio are attending gradu- 
ate school at Syracuse University. 

2nd Lt. James Tolman, '68, has been assigned 
to Laughlin AFB, Tex., for pilot training. 

Capt. Gerald Metzler, '61, an F-105 Thunder- 
chief electronic warfare officer in Vietnam, re- 
ceived his second and third awards of the Silver 
Star for heroism during a support mission near 
Hanoi. He was credited with silencing three SAM 
sites, inflicting heavy damage to a fourth, and 
completely destroying a fifth site. 

Wake Forest. 1st Lt. Winfred Welborn, '66, a 
medical evacuation pilot with the 247th Medical 
Detachment, received the Distinguished Flying 
Cross for heroism in action in Vietnam. 

Washington. 1st Lt. Robert Shafer, '66, a 
procurement officer with the Air Force Logistics 
Command at Tinker AFB, Okla., participated in 
the first Air Force Junior Officer Conference in 
Houston, Tex., in March. He served on a panel on 
the Image and Prestige of the Air Force Officer. 

Ens. Bruce E. Mennela, '68, is assigned to Air 
Intelligence School at Pensacola, Fla. 

West Virginia Tech. Don C. Marikovics is 
stationed in Germany. 

Mike R. Glaser is a submarine electronics spe- 
cialist in Hawaii. 

Warr. Off. Robert Green is stationed in Fort 
Bragg, N.C., after flying 1300 hours in Vietnam as 
a helicopter pilot. 

Airman John H. Buckbee is stationed in Bi- 
loxi. Miss., at Keesler AFB. 

Ronald Davis is serving his naval recruit train- 
ing in Great Lakes, 111. 

Pvt. Tom Ebeling is serving with military forces 
in Vietnam. 

Pvt.. Bill Benn is serving with military forces 
in Vietnam. 

Lt. Roy A. Evans is a test pilot for the naval 
air force in Olathe, Kan. 

Westminster. Maj. William Coltman, '56, an 
F-111 aircraft commander, was decorated with the 
Distinguished Flying Cross for heroic aerial 
achievement in attacking a heavily defended tar- 
get in North Vietnam. 

Wichita State. 2nd Lt. Gary Hutton, '68, 
has assumed command of the newly activated U.S. 
Army Physical Security Detachment, Fort Clay- 
ton, Corozal, Canal Zone, Panama. 

William and Mary. Bob Johnson, '68, is work- 
ing for General Motors at Trenton, N.J. 

Ben Womble, '68, is a physical education 
teacher and head of intramurals at Yorktown 
High School, Arlington, Va. 

Dave Davis, '68, is a teacher in the Peace 
Corps in Ethiopia. 


"Marriage has its pains, but a bachelor's life 
has no pleasures." ■ — Woloffs 

Robert Douglas Cavanaugh, Arizona, '68, and 
Pauletto Denise Richards, on March 15, 1%9, at 
Winslow, Ariz. 

Garrett A. Jestadt, Arizona State, and Carolyn 
Jean Charest, Alpha Delta Pi, on October 4, 1968, 
at Scottsdale, Ariz. 

George R. King, Arizona State, and Pauline 
deRosset Urbane, Kappa Kappa Gamma, on Janu- 
ary 25, 1969, at Phoenix, Ariz. 

Glenn 0. Gross, III, Arizona State, and Sheryl 
Kay Anderson, Alpha Delta Pi, on January 25, 
1969, at Tempe, Ariz. 

Tom Garrett, Arkansas State, of Little Rock, 
and Phyllis Reynolds, Hot Springs, on January 
25, 1969, in the Second Baptist Church, Hot 
Springs, Ark. 

Van Ellis, Arkansas State, of Walnut Ridge, 
and Alice Coppedge, Blytheville, on January 23, 
1969, at Blytheville, Ark. 
I David Marshburn, Atlantic Christian, '68, and 

Peggy Tyson, on December 21, 1968, at Clinton, 

Ray Flowers, Atlantic Christian, '69, and Sher- 
rie Barr, on December 21, 1968, at Wilson, N.C. 

Rick Arrington, Atlantic Christian, '68, and 
Margret Clark, Sigma Sigma Sigma, on January 
25, 1969, at New Bern, N.C. 

Steve Hartman, Ball State, '69, and Maryan 
Powell, on March 1, 1969, in South Bend, Ind. 

Pret Hadley, Bucknell, '68, and Lydia Vosburg, 
on January 1969, in New York City. 

Richard Zeich, Bucknell, '64, and Geraldine 
Eckhardt, on June 2, 1%8. 

Mike Wark, Central Missouri State, and Kathy 
Poese, on November 21, 1968, at Warrensburg, 

Marv Blevins, Central Missouri State, and 
Elaine Hoefer, on December 15, 1968, at May- 
view, Mo. 

James Stevens, Central Missouri State, and 
Rita Milam, Alpha Xi Delta, on November 30, 

1968, at Kansas City, Mo. 

Don Goers, Central Missouri State, and Linda 
Sosebee, on March 2, 1%9, at Warrensburg, Mo. 

Steve Kiniry, Central Missouri State, and San- 
dra Roland, Alpha Sigma Alpha, on March 2, 

1969, at Raytown, Mo. 

Paul Eveland, Central Missouri State, and Lei- 

lani Roth, Alpha Gamma Delta, on March 15, 
1969, at Belton, Mo. 

Thomas Richardson, Chico State, '69, and 
Linda Barr, on April 7, 1968, at Los Gatos, Calif. 

Steven Waldeck, Chico State, '69, and Kathy 
Shuey, on September 28, 1968, at Reno, Nev. 

David Ward, Chico State, '69, and Patricia 
Webb, on August 31, 1968, at Woodland, Calif. 

James Cooke, Chico State, '70, and Coral 
McCarley, on January 28, 1969, at Chico, Calif. 

Robert Harmon, Chico State, '68, and Sherry 
Kernodle, on June 15, 1968, at San Lorenzo, Calif. 

William Hoffman, Chico State, '71, and Judy 
Martin, on September 14, 1968, at Sacramento, 

Mahlon Malcolm Schallig Hile, Chico State, 
'68, and Claire Heffren, on February 17, 1969, at 
Loma Rica, Calif. 

Jim Starr, Colorado State, '69, and Mary Sloan, 
on March 22, 1969, at Denver, Colo. 

Mike Owens, Colorado State (Greeley), and 
Danya Lawler, Alpha Xi Delta, on March 21, 
1969, at Longmont, Colo. 

Jeff Vosler, Colorado State (Greeley), and Jan 
Neville, Alpha Sigma Alpha, on December 16, 

1968, at Greeley, Colo. 

Dick Minors, Drake, '68, and Lee Coates, 
Kappa Kappa Gamma, on January 25, 1969, at 
Waysetta, Minn. 

Don Honeycutt, East Carolina, and Ann Mat- 
lock, East Carolina, on March 15, 1969, at Bur- 
lington, N.C. 

James Reich, East Texas State, '71, and Shiela 
Lee, East Texas State, Alpha Phi, on January 24, 

1969, at Dallas, Tex. 

Leonard Merrell, East Texas State, '68, and 
Linda Thomas, East Texas State, Chi Omega, on 
January 31, 1%9, at Paris, Tex. 

Richard Clinkenbeard, Fort Hays, '69, and 
Mary Spresser, during December, 1968, at Colby, 

Lewis Allen, Fort Hays, '69, and Jo Beth 
Paine, on April 2, 1969, at Hill City, Kan. 

Tony Orsini, George Washington, and Susan 
Lovitt, on March 1, 1969, in New Jersey. 

Steve Kimbro, Georgia, and Lynn McCoy, 
Alpha Xi Delta, on August 26, 1968, at Atlanta, 

Mike Prior, Georgia, '69, and Barbara Werk, 
Alpha Xi Delta, on September 7, 1968, at Atlanta, 

Jim Weaver, Georgia, '69, and Carrol Manley, 
Georgia, on August 25, 1968, at Atlanta, Ga. 


87,000th Si^ Ep 

THE brothers of Chico State on February 28 ini- 
tiated as the 87,000th Sig Ep Christopher John- 
son, a junior psychology major from Charlotte, 
N.C., who plans to be a teacher. Johnson, whose 
father is a lieutenant colonel in the U.S. Army, 
has lived in France, Germany, Formosa, and Thai- 
land. His favorite past-times are the guitar, bridge, 
and athletics. He was pledge class vice president 
and is now senior marshal and rush chairman. He 
attended the College of Marin for two years before 
coming to Chico State. 

Paul Godfrey, Georgia, '69, and Betty Harrison, 
Georgia, on January 25, 1969, at Bruinswick, Ga. 

John Alford, Georgia, '68, and Judith Falandys, 
Georgia, on February 15, 1969, at Tucker, Ga. 

Larry Parkman, Georgia, '70, and Melinda 
Tanksly, Georgia, on February 14, 1969, at Ath- 
ens, Ga. 

Pete Donaldson, Georgia, '70, and Patricia 
Sides, Georgia, at Tifton, Ga. 

Jim Chambers, Georgia, '70, and Pam Clapp, 
Alpha Omicron Pi, at Norcross, Ga. 

Kip Fischer, Georgia, '69, and Marcia Moore, 
Alpha Xi Delta, at Atlanta, Ga. 

Richard Mote, Georgia State, and Cheryl 
Monckton, at Atlanta, Ga. 

Jerry Sustakovitch, Georgia State, and Theresa 
Snodgrass, at Kingsport, Tenn. 

Tony Beall, Georgia State, and Kathy McGo- 
wan, at Atlanta, Ga. 

Robert James, Georgia State, '68, and Virginia 
Aubitz, at Atlanta, Ga. 

Richard Turnipseed, Jr., Georgia State, and 
Darby Gibson, at East Point, Ga. 


Douglas Chunn, Henderson State, '68, and 
Suzie Knight, on February 7, 1969, at Jackson- 
ville, Fla. 

John Michael Hudgens, Henderson State, and 
Neva Jones, on January 23, 1969, at Smackover, 

William Spicer, Henderson State, '69, and 
Paula Northrop, on March 22, 1969, at Hot 
Springs, Ark. 

Wally McOuat, Indiana, '69, and Valerie Lee, 
Indiana Chi Omega, on March 29, 1969, at Mt. 
Vernon, Ind. 

Bruce Dickerson, Indiana State, '71, and Diana 
Stoner, on February 11, 1969, at Anderson, Ind. 

Michael McCool, Indiana State, '71, and Belle 
Anne Brown, on November 28, 1969, at Evans- 
ville, Ind. 

James C. Liston, II, Iowa Wesleyan, '67, and 
Judy Bailey, on January 28, 1969, at Basel, Switz- 

Dave O'Brien, Iowa Wesleyan, and Dana 
Dixon, at Bloomfield, Iowa. 

Frank Sansoni, '68, and Mitzi Ritter, at Center- 
ville, Iowa. 

Robert D. Breisch, Lehigh, '69, and Barbara 
Ann Boyer, on March 29, 1969, at Bethlehem, 

Lt. Thomas E. Becker, USNR, Lewis and 
Clark, '64, and Carol Ferguson, Arizona, '66; on 
December 28, 1968, in St. Gregory's Catholic 
Church, Phoenix, Ariz. 

David Reid Chauncey, Long Beach State, and 
Marsha Len Geiger, on February 1, 1969, at San 
Marino, Calif. 

George Robert Richey, Long Beach State, and 
Ruth Joplin, on February 1, 1969, at Westminster, 

Mike Morrow, Louisiana State, and Becky Nys- 
trom, on January 25, 1969. 

Hank Camacho, Louisiana State, and Kathy 
Meschke, on January 25, 1969. 

Paul Hanna, Louisiana State, and Celeste 
Brooks, on January 25, 1969. 

Bryce Huff, Maine, '65, and Evelyn Miller, on 
October 12, 1968, at Orono, Me. 

Ken Simpson, Marshall, and Suzanna Sikora, 
during April, 1969, at Beckley, W.Va. 

Eugene Campbell, Marshall, and Margaret 
Bracken, on February 15, 1969, at Huntington, 

Ernest Joseph Anastasi, Maryland and Janet 
Douglas, Alpha Chi Omega, Maryland, on January 
18, 1969. 

Robert V. Davis, M.I.T. '69, and Terri Evans, 
on December 17, 1968, at Portland, Me. 

Ron Kole, M.I.T. '70, and Jean Giblette, on 
February 1, 1969, at Cambridge, Mass. 

H. M. Frackenpohl, Mississippi, '63, and Ju- 
dith Anne Stanton, Rutgers, on August 17, 1968, 
at Roselle Park, N.J. 

Jim Anderson, Missouri, '69, and Nancy 
Stough, Delta Delta Delta, on December 21, 1%8, 
at St. Louis, Mo. 

Ralph Fischer, Missouri, and Shelly Talleur, 

on January 18, 1969, at St. Louis, Mo. 

Rick Banta, Nebraska, '68, and Susan Wil- 
liams, Nebraska Kappa Alpha Theta, on Decem- 
ber 27, 1968, at Omaha, Neb. 

John Douglas Wallace, North Carolina, '69, 
and Rose Marie Crume, Florida State Kappa 
Delta, on January 31, 1969, at Winter Park, Fla. 

1st Lt. Joseph R. Warfel, North Carolina, and 
Jo Thomas, on January 11, 1969, at Valdosta, Ga. 

Joseph A. Lillis, III, North Texas State, '68, 
former Headquarters staff representative, and 
Brenda Lynne Simmons, North Texas State Delta 
Gamma, on January 24, 1969, in the First Baptist 
Church, Richardson, Tex.; with chapter brother 
Joe Busick as best man and Donald L. Tanner 
(Headquarters Program Development Director) 
and chapter brothers Duffy Oyster and Johnny 
Crew as groomsmen. 

Tom Hodgson, Ohio, and Jan McGill, Ohio, at 
Warren, Ohio. 

Steve Beckenholdt, Ohio, and Cheryl Harriman, 
Maryland, at Annapolis, Md. 

Gary Rhodes, Ohio, '69, and Barbara Willman, 
on December 21, 1968, at Greenfield, Ohio. 

James N. Griffin, Ohio Northern, '69, and Julie 
Ann Lewis, Miami, Ohio, on June 21, 1969, at 
Springfield, Ohio. 

Randall Rogers, Ohio Northern, '69, and Cindy 
Johnson, Zeta Tau Alpha, on June 14, 1969, at 
Ada, Ohio. 

Robert Simrak, Ohio Northern, '69, and Sally 
Rice, Delta Zeta, on June 22, 1969, at Van Wert, 

Sam Norwood, Oklahoma State, and Carolyn 
Junk, on November 23, 1%8. 

Bob Vaughn, Oklahoma State, and Cathy Dan- 
iels, on December 24, 1968. 

Jerry Holder, Oklahoma State, and Debra Sed- 
lak, on November 16, 1968. 

Tim McGill, Omaha, '71, and Linda Dunn, Chi 
Omega, '72, during January, 1969. 

Paul Veechio, Omaha, '70, and Kathy Hilding, 
'71, during February, 1969. 

Ray Shaw, Omaha, '69, and Karen Payne, '69, 
Chi Omega, during January, 1969. 

2nd Lt. Harris C. Hertel, Parsons, '64, and 
Barbara Weklau, on February 11, 1967, at La- 
Grange, 111. 

Sp/4 Kendall S. Smith, II, Purdue, and Bea- 
trice Irvin, on February 9, 1968, at Friedburg, 

Steve Zimmerly, Purdue, '69, and Jenny Aber- 
nathy, Chi Omega, Purdue, '69, on March 29, 
1969, at Evansville, Ind. 

James C. Spalding, San Jose State, '68, and 
Diann Meisinger, Alpha Omicron Pi, on March 
30, 1969, at Laguna Beach, Calif. 

Clark W. Struve, San Jose State, '68, and Tos- 
hia Seeders, Gamma Phi Beta, on April 20, 1969, 
at Carmel, Calif. 

Karl H. Wieland, South Florida, '68, and Caro- 
lyn Leeman, Delta Zeta, on October 19, 1968, at 
Tampa, Fla. 

Greg Comer, '69, Southeast Missouri State, to 

Judy Beussink, Delta Delta Delta, '69, Southeast 
Missouri State on April 19, 1969. 

Richard Earl Seltzer, Temple, and Georgeine 
Williams, on September 28, 1968, at Norristown, 

Bill Muenzer, Tennessee, and Diane Workman, 
on March 12, 1969, at Bryson City, N.C. 

Dan Jones, Tennessee, and Pat Jackson, Alpha 
Chi Omega, on March 22, 1%9, at Kingsport, 

John Edward Stringer, Tennessee Wesleyan, 
and Dorthy Verble, Alpha Xi Delta, Tennessee 
Wesleyan, on December 23, 1968, at Chattanooga, 

Don Corey, Tennessee Wesleyan, and Mary 
Kaye Wetterstrom, Sigma Kappa, Tennessee Wes- 
leyan, on Thanksgiving Day, 1968. 

Rich Patterson, Thiel, '69, and Carol Butz, on 
January 27, 1969, at Greensburg, Pa. 

Timothy Karr, Thiel, '68, and Judy McCready, 
Sigma Kappa, on March 22, 1969. 

Phil Gill, Toledo, '70, and Linda Mears, on 
March 22, 1969, at Toledo, Ohio. 

Bill Higgins, Toledo, '69, and Kathye Banks, on 
March 22, 1969, at Tiffin, Ohio. 

Cal Oxford, Valdosta State, '70, and Louise 
Moore, Phi Mu, on September 8, 1%8, in the 
First Methodist Church, Griffin, Ga. 

John R. Sessions, Valdosta State, '70, and Sha- 
ron Smith, Kappa Delta, on November 30, 1968, 
in the First Baptist Church, Waycross, Ga. 

Bill Juneau, Washburn, '70, and Gwen Smith, 
Kappa Alpha Theta, on December 21, 1%8, at 
Topeka, Kan. 

David Dack, Washington, '70, and Pam Barry, 
Delta Gamma, on March 22, 1969, at Seattle, 

Russ Cave, West Virginia, '70, and Beth No- 
well, West Virginia, '71, on January 31, 1%9, at 
Oakland, Md. 

Richard Maynard, West Virginia, '69, and 
Joyce Snow, West Virginia, '68, on December 28, 

1968, at Concord, N.H. 

Dick Smith, William and Mary, '68, and Deb- 
bie Hower, Gamma Phi Beta, on February 15, 

1969, at Washington, D.C. 


"Fo. a web begun God sends thread." 

■ — Italian proverb 

William Griffith, Bucknell, '31, on August 20, 
1968, at Allentown, Pa. 

Guy W. Smith, Colorado, teacher of mathemat- 
ics at the University of Kansas from 1921 until 
his retirement in 1956; a former teacher at Beloit 
College, Illinois, and Kentucky, as well as at his 
alma mater; donor with Mrs. Smith of the Guy 
W. Smith and Linda P. Smith Fund in Mathemat- 
ics; on September 9, 1968; in Lawrence Memo- 
rial Hospital, Lawrence, Kan.; at the age of 82. 

J. Harley Williams, Colorado, '23, retired 
postal employee and promoter of junior league 


Died. Lt. (jg) Larry Ray, Monmonth. 

baseball at Golden, Colo.; a veteran of the infan- 
try in France during World War I; on January 
17, 1969, at Golden; at the age of 74. 

Harold C. Mickey, Colorado, '31, executive di- 
rector of Rochester, Minn., Methodist Hospital; 
superintendent of Duke University Hospital and 
director of a University course in hospital admin- 
istration from 1936-39; on December 22, 1968; in 
Rochester; of a heart attack. 

Lt. Col. Frank C. Kingsland, Cornell, '21, a 
veteran in the field artillery in World War I; in- 
telligence oflBcer and commander of several pris- 
oner-of-war camps in the U.S. during World War 
H; recipient of the Army Commendation Ribbon 
for service; member of the Army Reserves until 
his retirement in 1956; an engineer on construc- 
tion of the Detroit- Windsor Vehicular Tunnel in 
1918-19; past president of the Telephone Answer- 
ing Services of the U.S. and Canada; founder of 
the Mobile Radio Telephone Message Service at 
Orlando, Fla.; on November 26, 1968; at Winter 
Park, Fla.; at the age of 72. 

Robert F. Almy, Dartmouth, '22, Miami Uni- 
versity English professor; received his Ph.D. from 
Harvard in 1933; chairman of the Miami English 
Department; co-editor of Approach to America 
and Selection: A Reader for College Writing; his 
articles on Sherwood Anderson were published in 
Saturday Review and Museum Echoes of the Ohio 
Historical Society; served on Miami's Faculty 
Council; retired as professor emeritus in August, 
1968; chapter adviser of Ohio Eta from its found- 
ing in 1948 until his retirement in 1968; on Feb- 
ruary 1, 1969; of a heart attack; at the age of 67. 

Capt. Charles F. Coffin, George Washington, re- 
tired Army officer; on February 7, 1%9; in Caf- 
ritz Hospital, Washington, D.C. 

Stuart Bushong, George Washington, '30, se- 

nior partner in the law firm of Bushong, Byron, 
Moylan and Urner, Hagerstown, Md. ; member of 
the Maryland State House of Delegates from 
1930-34; State Senator from 1939-40; delegate to 
the Democratic National Convention in 1936 and 
1952; former president of the Washington County 
Bar Association; president of the First Federal 
Savings and Loan Association of Hagerstown; on 
December 22, 1968; in Washington County Hospi- 
tal, after a heart attack; at the age of 64. 

Ralph G. Malone, Georgia Tech, on December 
11, 1965, at Montclair, N.J. 

Frank R. Ferguson, II, Idaho State, president 
of his chapter in 1960-61; during April, 1967, in 
an Air Force C-121 plane accident. 

Horace Southworth Herron, Illinois, '25, con- 
troller and credit manager for Acme Industrial 
Supply Co., Los Angeles, Calif.; a member of the 
board of the Illinois chapter for 25 years; on Jan- 
uary 2, 1969; at Placentia, Calif. 

J. A. Venezia, Indiana, '60, on March 16, 1969, 
in an airline crash in Venezuela. 

Arthur E. Stoddard, Kansas (hon.), former 
president of the Union Pacific Railroad; during 
March, 1969, in a hospital at Ogden, Utah; at the 
age of 73. 

Lt. Gayland Keroher, Kansas, '65, officer with 
the 86th combat engineer battalion in Vietnam; 
on February 24, 1969; in Vietnam; at the age of 

Dr. Brooks P, Stephens, Kansas, '18, general 
practitioner at Concordia, Kan., from 1921-25, fel- 
low in orthopedic surgery at the Mayo Graduate 
School of Medicine from 1926-29; first assistant 
in orthopedic surgery at the Mayo School from 
1927-28; recipient of the degree of master of sci- 
ence in orthopedic surgery from the University of 
Minnesota in 1928; orthopedic surgeon in Oak- 
land, Calif., and Santa Cruz, Calif., from 1929 
until his retirement; on January 15, 1967, at Bak- 
ersfield, Calif.; at the age of 74. 

Gary D. Lawrence, Kansas State, architect with 
the architectural firm of William B. Robb, Fort 
Collins, Colo. ; house corporation treasurer for the 
Colorado State chapter since 1965; on September 
21, 1968; when the Cessna 210 he was piloting 
crashed at the Fort Morgan, Colo., airport, taking 
his and four other lives; at the age of 32. 

Frederick W. Orr, Lawrence, a member of the 
speech faculty at his alma mater for 15 years; 
chairman of the speech department at the Univer- 
sity of Washington from 1925 until his retirement 
in 1948; author of such books as Essential and 
Effective Speaking and Voice for Speech; on Au- 
gust 28, 1968; at Seattle, Wash. 

Ovid Strossenreuther, Lawrence, Shawano, 
Wis., attorney and onetime district attorney of 
Shawano County; recipient of a law degree at the 
University of Wisconsin; veteran of World War 
II; on February 4, 1969; at Shawano; at the age 
of 62. 

William Frederick Hahn, Maryland, on Decem- 
ber 30, 1968. 


Jesse E. Grinstead, Memphis State, salesman 
for the Tractor Implement Supply Co., St. Paul, 
Minn.; on January 8, 1968; at the age of 40. 

Russell T. Miller, Missouri, owner and opera- 
tor of the Electrical Displays Company, Los An- 
geles, Calif.; on December 28, 1968; at Sautelle 
Veterans Hospital, Los Angeles; of lobar pneumo- 
nia; at the age of 57. 

Dr. Roy G. Spurling, Missouri, one of the 
best-known of the nation's neurosurgeons; on 
February 7, 1968; at Louisville, Ky. When the 
Japanese prime minister Tojo attempted suicide 
in 1944, Dr. Spurling performed the operation on 
his spine which saved his life. Dr. Spurling's 
best-known Sig Ep patient was Founder Carter 
Ashton Jenkens on whom he performed a success- 
ful operation to remove a blood clot. 

Lt. (jg) Larry Dean Ray, Monmouth, '66, Navy 
flight instructor; on February 6, 1969; in a land- 
ing accident at Moffett Air Force Base, Calif. 

John J. "Jug" Brown, Nebraska, '27, captain of 
the championship 1927 football team of his alma 
mater; former varsity basketball player; athletic 
coach at Falls City, Neb., High School in 1928- 
43; former manager of the chamber of commerce 
at Falls Gty; during March, 1969; in a Pawnee 
City rest home; at the age of 64. 

Hans M. Kokjer, Nebraska, on March 17, 1969, 
at Holdrege, Neb., after a long illness. 

Raymond J. McGarry, Norwich, '29, veteran of 
World War II; on December 20, 1968; in the Vet- 
erans Hospital at White River Junction, Vt. ; after 
a short illness; at the age of 64. 

John M. Miskulin, Jr., Ohio, undergraduate 
member of the chapter, on February 14, 1969, in 
an automobile accident. 

Robert J. Anderson, Ohio Northern, '33; at 
Barberton, Ohio. 

Kenneth E. Artman, Ohio Northern, '64, on 
August 30, 1%8; at Albuquerque, N.M.; of can- 

Wesley DeWitt Hicks, Ohio Northern, retired 
furniture manufacturer's representative for 30 
years until his retirement in 1958; onetime owner 
of furniture stores at Columbus, Ohio, and Fosto- 
ria, Ohio; on December 3, 1968; in Community 
Nursing Home, Indianapolis, Ind.; at the age of 

William C. Rardin, Ohio State, '18, manager 
for the Agricultural Fire and Casualty Co., at 
Cleveland, Ohio, until his retirement; on January 
31, 1969, at Raleigh, N.C, at the age of 72. 

Theodore R. Gamble, Purdue, '45, president 
and chairman of Pet, Inc., of St. Louis, Mo., the 
company which his grandfather founded, and 
which he himself joined as an accountant in 
1949; a Navy veteran of World War II with the 
rank of lieutenant (jg) ; recipient of a master's 
in business from Harvard in 1949; recipient of 
honorary degrees from Tri-State, MacMurray, St. 
Joseph's (Pa.), and Catawba; a vice-president of 
the National Council of the Boy Scouts of Amer- 
ica; member of the boards of directors of the 

Died. Theodore R. Gamble, Purdue, '45. 

First National Bank in St. Louis, St. Louis Union 
Trust Co., Easter Air Lines, Inc.; a board mem- 
ber of various civic organizations; on March 13, 
1969, in Barnes Hospital, St. Louis, approximately 
three hours after he complained at work of chest 
pains; at the age of 44. 

James H. Philpott, Purdue, '26, president of 
Philpott, Ross and Saarinen, Fort Lauderdale, 
Fla., until his retirement two years ago; former 
Fort Lauderdale city manager and dollar-a-year 
mechanical engineering representative of the city; 
on April 14, 1968, at Fort Lauderdale. 

Paul Gibson Rouse, Richmond, practicing at- 
torney at Bristol, Va., for 30 years until his retire- 
ment in 1959; onetime athlete at his alma mater; 
on December 31, 1968; at Abingdon, Va.; at the 
age of 65. 

Hunter F. Spencer, Jr., Richmond, '60, an 
Army veteran of three years' service; for five 
years a worker in the personnel department of the 
City of Richmond, Va.; on July 18, 1968, by acci- 
dental drowning. 

Edward Schreck, Syracuse, on October 14, 

James Paul Ayers, Tennessee, '29, retired lum- 
berman and farmer of Parsons, Tenn.; on August 
14, 1%8, at Parsons; at the age of 63. 

Charles W. Mason, Washington and Lee, '11, 
onetime chief justice of the Oklahoma Supreme 
Court; onetime city attorney at Nowata, Okla., 
and district judge of Nowata and Rogers Coun- 
ties; a balloon pilot with the rank of captain dur- 
ing World War I; command pilot with the Air 
Corps in World War II; during March, 1969; in 
Nowata General Hospital; at the age of 81. 

James Campbell, Youngstown, during Novem- 
ber, 1968, in an automobile accident in California. 


good of the Order 


The poet Tennyson wrote, "Our wills are ours 
to make them Thine." 

Whatever abilities and possessions we have, 
God can put to use for us. In the Old Testament, 
the rod that Moses used and the sling that David 
used made history. These instruments, of them- 
selves, were unimportant; the way in which they 
were used was important because their users were 
committed to God. 

We must give God a chance to work through 
us. Paul said to Timothy, "Neglect not the gift 
that is in thee." Jesus said, "You are my friends if 
you do the things which I command you." 

It is not always easy to be a friend, and yet 
friendship is a great power. Helen Keller said, 
"When you give the best you can, you never know 
what a miracle is wrought in your life or in the 
life of another." Use your powers positively and 
God as Master Builder will put them to blessed 

National Librarian Robert E. Furlong. 

The architect and builder of the Brooklyn 
Bridge was unable to finish his work due to an 
accident which crippled him. Later, when the 
bridge was finished, he was brought to see it. 
After he had gazed upon it for a long time, the 
tears came to his eyes and he said joyfully, "Just 
as I planned it." He well knew that the Almighty 
had put to good use what was in his hand. — Dr. 
William C. Smolenske, National Chaplain 


Lyle E. Holmgren, Utah State, former mem- 
ber of the National Board of Directors and former 
Director of Alumni Affairs, received his alma ma- 
ter's Greek Alumni Award at the annual Greek 
Week banquet held during winter quarter. 


Robert E. Furlong, Bradley, '63, has been 
appointed National Librarian succeeding Charles 
G. Eberly, Bowling Green, who gave up the post 
at the outset of his doctoral studies at Michigan 

Furlong holds a master's in library science 
from the University of Illinois and is head of 
technical services at the Riverside (Calif.) Public 

In the chapter at Bradley he was chaplain for 
two years, secretary for one, and was vice-presi- 
dent of his pledge class. 

Before coming to the Riverside Public Library, 
Furlong served as branch librarian and regional 
branch librarian at the Fresno County Free Li- 

Elective or appointive offices he has held in- 
clude the presidency of the Fresno County Library 
Staff Association, secretary of the public library 
division of the California Library Association, and 
secretary of the staff organization round table of 
the American Library Association. 

Furlong and his wife Eileen, a Bradley alumna 
of Gamma Phi Beta, have two sons — Sean 
Thomas, born last November 2, and Casey Robert, 
who will soon be two. They live in Riverside at 
619 Massachusetts Avenue. His hobbies are 
wood-carving and tennis. 


Staff Representative John P. Heam. 


A famous visitor at Richmond in February was 
TV personality Ted Mack, who dropped in unex- 
pectedly for the Sigma Phi Epsilon luncheon at 
the John Marshall Hotel. Mack is a member of 
the advisory board of the Educational Foundation. 
He was initiated by the Denver chapter as Wil- 
liam E. Maguiness in 1920. 

John P. Hearn, Florida State, '68, was ap- 
pointed a Staff Representative in January follow- 
ing a well-rounded career at his alma mater. 

In his chapter he served in the following offices 
on his way to the presidency: social chairman, 
special events, junior marshal, athletic chairman, 
and assistant rush chairman. He also represented 
the chapter on the IFC. 

He played varsity baseball for four years, 
coached Little League baseball, and participated 
in Boy Scout work. His leligion is Baptist. 

He is single, five-eleven, and weighs 195 
pounds. Hobbies include hunting, fishing, sports 
events, cards, movies, and reading. 

Laurence C. Atkins, Tennessee Wesleyan, 
'66, former assistant to the president of his alma 
mater, entered the service of the Fraternity in 
January as a Field Representative. 

Last August, Atkins received his master's in 
educational psychology and guidance from 
Tennessee Technological University, where he 
served as assistant to the director of housing 
while working for his degree. 

At Tennessee Wesleyan he was chapter public 
relations chairman, editor of the college yearbook, 

Staff Representative Laurence C. Atkins. 

active in student government, and a member of 
the Debating Society and Circle K. He is also a 
member of Pi Gamma Mu, the American Person- 
nel and Guidance Association, and the Southern 
Personnel Association. 

He is 5-11, weighs 155 pounds, is 25 years old, 
and unmarried. 

Roger L. Strube, Kansas State, '68, joined 
Headquarters as a National Staff Representative 
in February. 

He was president of his pledge class and rush 
chairman in 1967. His chief extracurricular activ- 
ity was Kansas State Players and he took part in 

■*"*!. . *^ 

Staff Representative Roger Strube. 


New District 6b Governor Richard W. Myers. 

many university dramatic productions. He main- 
tained activity in the Lutheran Church through 
membership in the Walther League. 

Hobbies include drama, music, speech activi- 
ties, people, and nearly all spectator sports. 


Born to former Staff Representative and Mrs. 
Robert L. Kirkpatrick, Idaho State, '60, a daugh- 
ter, Helen Blair, on February 8, 1969, at Philadel- 
phia, Pa. 




"District Doings" a medium of exchange of in- 
formation and ideas within the district system, re- 
veals several District Governor resignations and 

The three who have left their positions are: 
Norman X. Dressel, District 5b, Georgia; Robert 
J. Swindell, District 22a, northern Indiana; and 
George A. Brown, III, District 35, West Virginia. 

Appointed by the National Board on June 25: 
John H. Sim, District 19, eastern Missouri; John 
G. Naylor, District 23, western Michigan; and 
John W. Ramsey, Jr., District 31, Arkansas. 

Also appointed: Maurice S. Kramer, District 
20a; Jack D. Wheeler, District 33; Thomas G. 
Meyer, District 25; Richard W. Myers, District 
6b; and Virgil R. Hazelett, District 35. 

Editor of "District Doings," Charles N. White, 
Jr., Chapter Services Director, urges governors 
and counselors to attend the 1%9 Grand 
Chapter/Academy at Dallas, Tex., August 16-20. 

Representatives of Central Missouri State, 
Drury, Southwest Missouri State, Univer- 
sity of Missouri at Columbia, and Missouri 
at Rolla met in Springfield, Mo., on March 22 
to take the first step in forming an undergraduate 
chapter association in District 34 (Western Mis- 
souri). Responding to District Governor Gary 
Rowlen's advance call for interested delegates, 36 
men from the five chapters gathered at the 
S.W.M.S. Student Center for the three-hour busi- 
ness session. 

Howard Gross, outgoing president of the Cen- 
tral Missouri State chapter, acted as temporary 
chairman. He led the delegates through a 
crowded agenda to consider some proposed by- 
laws, begin planning some all-district events for 
the coming year, take steps to coordinate 1%9 
summer rush activities throughout the state, and 
set the date for the next district meeting, which 
was to comcide with a softball tournament and 
party at Rolla on April 26. Clark Collier, of the 
Missouri at Rolla chapter, was elected to serve as 
district president until a permanent organization 
with official delegates and officers could be 

Bylaws under consideration for adoption were 
"borrowed" from District 30 (New York-New Jer- 
sey) . Since they had already been tested in that 
district, it was expected that they would later be 
adopted with only a few minor adjustments to 
more closely fit the geographical situation of the 
Missouri chapters. 

Growing out of the Springfield meeting were 
initial plans for a midsummer gathering in Co- 
lumbia to compare notes on summer rush progress 
and to have a party; an all-district dance in the 
fall of 1969; a postseason touch football contest; 
a midyear all-state leadership day; and another 
dance with an all-district meeting in the spring of 

One side-effect of the March 22 meeting was 
the drawing together of fellow Sig Eps from the 
five chapters. For many of the delegates, it was 
the first time they had ever experienced the joy of 
multi-chapter brotherhood. This side of the na- 
tional fraternity was underscored as the represen- 
tatives mingled and chatted with their newfound 
brothers, then joined in singing "Drink Beer" and 
"Rum, Rum," and closed the meeting by singing 
the Anthem. It was a day well spent by all. 

— Gary D. Rowlen 

Northern California chapters. District 28, 
held a leadership conference on March 1 with the 
Sacramento State chapter as the host. Sessions 
were held on Rush, Pledge Education, and Effec- 
tive Executive Committees. 

In the evening, a talk was given by Bruce Has- 


enkamp, Dartmouth, member of the National 
Leadership Committee and former governor of 
District 30, on "Where are we going?" A social 
followed with two of Sacramento State's sorori- 

District Governor Michael Evanhoe has di- 
rected these leadership conferences as a means of 
helping all chapters within the district by the ex- 
change of ideas. 

On April 12, the San Jose State chapter hosted 
the District Sports Day where all chapters in the 
district competed for awards in football, basket- 
ball, baseball, and volleyball. 

— Lindsay Swain 

Richard W. Myers, Tennessee Wesleyan, '65, 
newly named governor of District 6b, served the 
Fraternity as a Staff Representative from Spring, 
1966, to Spring, 1968, and is now on the staff of 
Georgia Tech as housing program coordinator. 
His district includes the Georgia Tech, Georgia 
State, Georgia, Georgia Southern, and South Car- 
olina chapters. 

As an undergraduate in his chapter, Ric was 
secretary, recorder, athletic chairman, and big 
brother coordinator. On campus, he was student 
body president, student director of intramurals, 
and varsity debater. 

As a Headquarters staff member he served as 
general chairman of both the 1966 Academy and 
the 1967 Grand Chapter/Academy. He has done 
some graduate work at Tennessee Tech. 

Ric and his wife Katherine, U. of Tennessee 
alumna of Kappa Delta, live in Atlanta at 595 
McAfee Street, N.W. He lists as hobbies swim- 
ming, basketball, football, and politics. 

John H. Sim, Southeast Missouri State, '62, 
has been appointed governor of District 19, which 
includes the Washington U. (Mo.), Culver-Stock- 
ton, and Southeast Missouri State chapters. 

Sim held a fulltime job during his four years 
of college, for he had a wife and children to sup- 
port. Nevertheless, he was controller of his chap- 
ter. He also received the Active-of-the Month 
Award following his initiation. As an undergradu- 
ate he started a weekly newsletter for the chapter. 

He has retained a close interest in the progress 
of his chapter and has contributed to that prog- 
ress in a number of ways. He served as president 
of the Missouri Zeta Alumni Association for four 
years and is now treasurer and editor of Missouri 
Zeta Alumni News. For the years 1965, 1966, and 
1967 he received the Outstanding Alumni Award 
from his chapter. 

He has increased the participation of his chap- 
ter's alumni from 10 per cent to 90 per cent and 
is preparing a report on this program which may 
be useful to other chapters. 

Sim is an insurance broker with his own 
agency, John H. Sim Insurance Agency, of St. 
Ann, Mo. 

Hobbies include restoring antique cars, tooling 

New District 23 Governor John Naylor. 

leather, and bowling with Sig Ep alumni. He is 
an Army veteran with inactive reserve status. 

Sim resides in St. Ann at 11055 St. Francis 
Lane with his wife Betty and daughters Helen 
and Barbara and son John H. Jr. 

Writes Southeast Missouri State reporter Dave 
Bauer: "Brother Sim has been the biggest factor 
in continuing good relations with the active chap- 
ter and arranged a recent Alumni Reunion which 
turned out to be one of the largest turnouts of 
Missouri Zeta alumni." 

Maurice S. Kramer, Iowa State, '58, received 
his appointment as governor of District 20a in 
September. Chapters in his district are Iowa Wes- 
leyan, Iowa State, Iowa, Drake, and Parsons. 

Kramer has a position as Foreign Student Ad- 
viser at his alma mater, where he received a mas- 
ter of education degree in 1%5. Upon his return 
to the campus he became counselor to his chap- 

During his undergraduate years Kramer held 
no oflSces although he was an active participant 
on the chapter's intramural teams. 

He is a captain in the Marine Corps active re- 

Kramer lives with his wife Martha, Iowa State 
alumna of Delta Zeta, at 2105 Country Club Bou- 
levard, Ames. They have two children, Ann, who 
is nine, and Jane, five and a half. His hobbies in- 
clude golf, fishing, and coin collecting. 

John G. Naylor, Ferris State, '65, has been 
appointed new governor of District 23. This em- 
braces the chapters at Western Michigan, Central 
Michigan, Michigan State, and Ferris State. 

At Ferris State he was engaged in sports. 


New District 25 Governor Thomas G. Meyer. 

New District 31 Governor John Ramsey. 

served as vice-president of student government 
and as speaker of the senate. For this reason, he 
had only a limited amount of time to take part in 
the affairs of the chapter. 

He pursued studies which earned him an M.A. 
degree at Wayne University and then joined the 
Horace Mann Insurance Group in Lansing as a 
career agent. He also owns his own investment 
company dealing in real estate. 

He is unmarried and resides in East Lansing 
at 1850 Abbot Road. Hobbies include flying, foot- 
ball, and hockey. 

Thomas G. Meyer, Omaha, '53, was named 
governor of District 25 in March. He will have re- 
sponsibility for the chapters at Idaho State, Utah 
State, and Utah. 

Meyer is associated with the Amalgamated 
Sugar Co., at Ogden Utah, as manager of data 

His undergraduate fraternity experience in- 
cluded service as historian, secretary, pledge 
trainer, and vice-president. He served the IFC, 
was president of the Pep Club, photographer for 
the yearbook, and member of Alpha Psi Omega. 

Hobbies include skiing, tennis, literature, 
woodworking, and wrought-iron design and fabri- 

Meyer and his wife Bonnie and their three 
children, Jeffrey Bruce, Elizabeth Ann, and John- 
athan Paul, live at 143 Madison Avenue, Ogden, 

John W. Ramsey, Jr., Arkansas, '63, was 
named governor of District 31 in January. The 
Arkansas, Henderson State, and Arkansas State 
chapters are included in this area. 

As an undergraduate in his chapter, Ramsey 
served as rush chairman, scholarship chairman, 


activities chairman, and controller. On campus he 
was treasurer of Civic Club, a member of the Stu- 
dent Union Committee, Commerce Guild, and a 
contributor to Guild Ticker. He was elected to 
Alpha Kappa Psi. 

He has served as president of Central Arkansas 
Alumni Association. 

Ramsey's accounting and banking career has 
been interrupted by his call to active duty with 
the 154th Weather Flight, Air National Guard, 
which was called up on January 26, 1968. Since 
release from duty he has joined the staff of the 
Union National Bank, Little Rock. 

He resides in Little Rock at 4 Bobolink Circle 
and is unmarried. 

Jack D. Wheeler, North Texas State, '61, was 
named governor of District 33 (North Texas 
State, T.C.U., and East Texas State chapters), 
in November. 

Jack holds the position of Director of Student 
Activities at his alma mater, which includes direc- 
tion of student housing, employment, and coordi- 
nation of campus and fraternity activities. He 
earned his master of business administration de- 
gree at North Texas State in August, 1961. 

His campus career is unique in that he worked 
40 hours a week as student counselor and cafete- 
ria hand, yet took an active role in the chapter, 
which he served as chaplain, and in extracurricu- 
lar affairs. Activities included: student body presi- 
dent. Baptist Student Union president, student re- 
ligious council president. West Dorm Association 
president. Society for the Advancement of Man- 
agement president. Blue Key president, and soph- 
omore and junior class president. 

He received an honorable discharge from the 
Air Force in which he was a psychiatric techni- 

cian with the rank of staff sergeant. 

He is a past president of the Dallas Alumni 
Chapter and has worked every year actively with 
Texas Beta. 

He lives with his wife Kate, NTSU Chi Omega 
alumna, in Denton at 1510 Maple Street. They 
have no children. 

Virgil R. Hazelett, West Virginia Tech, '65, 
was appointed governor of District 35 in March. 
This district includes the West Virginia, Mar- 
shall, Davis and Elkins, and West Virginia Tech 
chapters and the Morris Harvey Colony. 

Hazelett is a civil engineer who received a 
master of science degree in civil engineering from 
West Virginia University. He is on the staff of the 
advanced planning division of the West Virginia 
State Road Commission as transportation engi- 

As an undergraduate Hazelett served the chap- 
ter as chaplain, guard, and pledge educator. He is 
now counselor to the colony at Morris Harvey. 

Hazelett and his wife Betty live in South 
Charleston at 4907 Kanawha Street. His hobbies 
include football and wrestling. 

Tom L. Cook, Evansville, '67, recently ap- 
pointed Governor of District 9, on December 21 
took as his bride Ruth Ellen Cooper of Xenia, 

He also has a new job. He is on the district 
sales staff of Ford Motor Co. at Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Mississippi, Mississippi State, and South- 
ern Mississippi Sig Eps recently participated in 
a joint Heart Fund drive throughout the state. 
Beginning in their respective college towns, the 
brothers bounced basketballs to the state capitol 
at Jackson. Collections were made in every town 
along the way, thereby far exceeding the former 
total and setting a new record of more than 
$1,000. The brothers were greeted in Jackson by 
Governor John Bell Williams. The bounce covered 
a distance of more than 400 miles. The days of 
hard work were terminated by a tri-chapter Heart 
Fund party at the chapter house at Southern Mis- 
sissippi. The following weeks saw the brothers 
launch the Heart Fund drives on their individual 
campuses and assist in the drives in their respec- 
tive towns on Heart Sunday. 


Headquarters announces the following new 
Chapter Counselor appointments since the last 
Journal: Tennessee, John Earl Rainwater, 
Tennessee; St. Mary's Colony, Charles W. Ken- 
worthey, Missouri; Ohio Northern, Terry Dean 
Keiser, Ohio Northern; Tennessee Tech Colony, 
Sidney G. Gilbreath, HI, Tennessee; Kansas 
State, Conrad J. K. Eriksen, Kansas; Morris 

New District 35 Governor Virgil R. Hazelett. 

Harvey Colony, James D. Little, West Virginia 
Tech; Tri-State, S. N. Paleocrassas, Massachu- 
setts; Iowa State, William R. Yungclas, Iowa 
State; Utah State, Joseph G. Hayes, Colorado; 
T.C.U., Millard C. Hamilton, Jr., Mississippi 
Southern; Marshall, James E. Kessler, Jr., Mar- 


Columbus was the scene of the second annual 
District Governors Ball District 37. District Gov- 
ernor George Hindall sponsored the event at the 
Christopher Inn, downtown Columbus. Undergrad- 
uates of Ohio Alpha, Ohio Epsilon, Ohio Iota, 
and Ohio Kappa enjoyed getting together to dis- 
cuss college, fraternity, and to have fun. 

The tenth annual Midwestern Basketball 
Tournament sponsored by Illinois Delta at Brad- 
ley University was again successful in bringing 
more than 250 brothers to Peoria, to combine bas- 
ketball and brotherhood. Early in the spring 
semester, the Bradley Sig Eps hold this annual 
event in which all chapters throughout the Mid- 
west are invited. Teams come from as far west as 
Nebraska, as far south as Arkansas State, and as 
far north as western Michigan. 

This tournament began as an attempt to bring 
together all of the chapters in the district and 
create a close rivalry between the chapters in Illi- 
nois and Indiana. As a result of publicity, many 
other chapters throughout the Midwest became in- 
terested and they were then invited, thus creating 
the large tournament which we have today. 


Culver-Stockton triumphs over Southeast 
Missouri State for the title at Bradley. 

This year the tournament was held the week- 
end of March 14, 15, and 16, with a visit from 
District Governor Robert G. Dunn and National 
Board member John Hartman. Under the direc- 
tion of Reno L. Calcari, the tournament saw 12 
teams in action. 

Ten teams including Western Michigan, Michi- 
gan, Indiana State, Illinois Tech, South-East Mis- 
souri State, Culver-Stockton, Valparaiso, Arkansas 
State, Iowa Wesleyan, and Bradley actually com- 
peted in the tourney with Missouri and Nebraska 
entering but not attending. With all of the teams 
having checked in on or by Friday evening, time 
was available for fellowship at several of Peoria's 

On Saturday morning at 8:00 the basketball 
play began with Bradley defeating Illinois Tech. 
As the tournament progressed and the action 
grew more heated, the 6:00 p.m. championship 
game found Southeast Missouri, a dark horse in 
the tourney, facing the favored team from Culver- 
Stockton for the big trophy. SEMO had defeated 
Bradley and Culver had defeated Indiana State to 
face each other in the final game. The end of the 
final game found Culver-Stockton on top — the 
tenth Midwestern champion. 

Following the championship game a dance was 
held at a club in East Peoria. The Man-Mile tro- 
phy was awarded to Western Michigan for having 
the most brothers travel the farthest. 

Much was gained from this year's tournament 
in the field of basketball and also in the field of 
BROTHERHOOD. Many brothers found that brother- 

hood forms a national as well as a local bond. 
The spirit of brotherhood was apparent through- 
out the entire tourney as one could observe oppo- 
nents complimenting each other on good plays, or 
even see members of defeated teams pointing out 
the weaknesses of the teams still in the running. 
At the Saturday evening dance the traditional Sig 
Ep songs rang out, with chapters singing their 
own local specialties as well as the national 
"Brothers of the Golden Heart." Also, at a sports 
event it seemed strange to hear brothers from one 
chapter discussing such topics as rush, social, and 
other fraternity activities with another chapter's 
delegates, thus forming an atmosphere similar to 
a leadership school. 

Thus the tournament accomplished more than 
fun and games. It provided a central meeting 
place for 10 chapters to exchange ideas and 
strengthen the ties between them. Each brother 
returned to his home chapter with firsthand 
knowledge of the meaning of national fraternal 
strength, and of the satisfaction and benefit that 
can be derived from it. Illinois Delta hopes that 
this event continues to foster brotherhood and 
stimulate fraternity progress in the years to come. 
— Reno L. Calcari 

After defeating Valparaiso, Western Michigan, 
and Indiana State, an exhausted Culver-Stock- 
ton team put down Southeast Missouri State 61- 
49, with courage and what stamina they had left 
to win the Bradley Midwest all-Sig Ep basketball 
tournament. Playing great ball and most essential 
to the victory were Bill Scheffler, Jay Moore, Tom 
Johnson, Willie Davis, Tom Langford, and Bud 
Folkers. Also seeing action and vital to the cham- 
pionship were Larry Chancy, Mark Saylor, Larry 
Powell, and Jerry Lawrence. 

Bradley traveled to Monmouth in the fall for a 
weekend of partying and football. The weekend 
began on Friday evening with an exchange and 
party with the Kappa Kappa Gammas and Pi 
Phis. On Saturday both houses played a game of 
football which Bradley dominated under the lead- 
ership of quarterback Dana Rosendahl and out- 
standing lineman Reno Calcari. Thus a scrappy 
Monmouth team went down to defeat. 

March 15 was the date and Shawnee-Mission 
West High School gym the place for the eleventh 
annual District 13 (All-Kansas) basketball tour- 
nament, the fifth consecutive contest to be spon- 
sored by the Greater Kansas City Alumni Chap- 
ter. The tournament was again limited to the 
seven Kansas chapters and an eighth team of 
local alumni. 

So many alumni turned out that it was possible 
to form four separate "platoons" which alternately 
took the boards for a two-minute stretch. This 
prevented the alums from getting winded, but did 
not permit them to prevail over the fast-moving 
and accurate shooting undergraduate team from 



Fort Hays. No doubt elated over their large mar- 
gin of victory over the alumni, the Fort Hays 
team went on to win the tournament, beating out 
the team from Baker in the final game. President 
Kenneth E. VanScoy presented the traveling tro- 

The victory was the third state championship 
for Fort Hays. Members of the championship 
team were Steve Fox, Jay Heckman, Allan 
McDonald, Rick Brittan, Leneal Locke, Steve 
Weisenfluh, Craig Thurman, Phil Nelson, Lew 
Allen, Don Duryee, Bob Helm, Greg Price, Mike 
Josserand, and Larry Knoll. 

The same evening at Kansas City Municipal 
Auditorium before a large audience, President 
VanScoy presented the fourth annual James Nai- 
smith-Emil Liston sportsmanship award to NAIA 
participant Fairmont State, West Virginia, 
coached by Joe Retton. This trophy, furnished by 
the Greater Kansas City Alumni Chapter, in the 
form of a life-size gold basketball, commemorates 
the two Sig Eps whose lives were so closely iden- 
tified with basketball. 

— Dick Southall 

Marshall Sig Eps held their ninth annual Sig 
Ep basketball tournament the weekend of March 
21-23. Participating chapters were Temple, Indi 
ana State (Pa.), West Virginia, Davis and Elkins 
West Virginia Tech, Morris Harvey, John Hop 
kins, Belmont Abbey, Miami, and Maryland. Tro 
phies were given to the first three teams, the out 
standing player, and to the all-tournament team. 

Ohio State sponsored the first all-Ohio Sig 
Ep Basketball Tournament on January 18 and 19. 
Of the 12 undergraduate chapters in the state, 
those who participated included: Ohio Northern, 
Ohio State, Baldwin-Wallace, Bowling Green, Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio Wesleyan, and Toledo. 

The tournament was a single elimination with 
losers going into a consolation bracket. 

After play was completed on Saturday, Ohio 
Northern and Bowling Green had survived as fi- 
nalists, with the latter taking the championship the 
next day. Ohio State and Baldwin-Wallace were 
finalists for the consolation tournament. 

Tom Bodgett was tournament manager. Win- 
ners and losers alike enjoyed the fellowship and 
were eager to exchange ideas. 


Drake Sig Eps at the annual Fathers' Week- 
end March 1-2 entertained 35 interested dads. 

Following a buffet they attended the Drake- 
Louisville basketball game, which Drake won, 
101-67. With the rest of a sellout crowd of 12,000, 

• • Please • • 
Use Your Zip Code Number 

The United States Post Office and the Sigma 
Phi Epsilon Journal need your help. By 
giving us your zip code number, you'll be as- 
suring better delivery of your Journal. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 
P.O. Box 1901 

Richmond, Virginia 23215 

the Sig Eps with their fathers yelled during the 
game as Drake tied for the Missouri Valley 
Conference lead. 

The weekend officially began Saturday after- 
noon with everyone meeting at a banquet hall for 
a pre-game supper. Afterwards the fathers and 
sons enjoyed fellowship and sang songs together. 

When the dads returned home they wrote the 
chapter congratulatory letters saying that they 
could not wait until next year. Dads are brothers, 

— Kelley Manning 

Duke Sig Eps have initiated a college-accred- 
ited seminar course at the house. Entitled "Black 
Man in a White Man's Society," it is taught by 
the Sig Ep faculty adviser. The course meets once 

Bowling Green players with championship 
trophy won at the Ohio State invitanonal 

Bowling Green State's BMOC Rick Harris 
sets an excellent example in diligent study. 

a week and is structured so that areas of interest 
can be pursued to the fullest extent by the class. 

At Georgia, for the second succeeding quarter 
the IFC has chosen Sigma Phi Epsilon to partici- 
pate in a shortened pledge program. There are 
many advantages to this program, but there is one 
aspect of it that the IFC is especially concerned 
with ; that is the dropping of the scholastic aver- 
ages of the pledges. We have found the solution 

to this problem by having required pledge study 
halls every week night. This proved to be most 
successful because our pledges are now maintain- 
ing a 3.08 average. 

— Tom Ondrejcak 

M.I.T. brothers as the result of a house retreat 
in April hope to increase communications among 
the brothers. Most of the day will be spent in 
small groups of 6 to 8 brothers for freewheeling 
discussions of what brothers find that needs im- 
proving about the house. At the end of the day 
the brothers will gather to hear reports on the 
proceedings of each group. The brotherhood will 
then draw conclusions about what positive actions 
can be taken. Steve Ryder, '70, is director. 

Montana Sig Eps will hold their annual re- 
treat at the Diamond Bar Hotel Dude Ranch near 
Bolder. Workshops will be conducted for the new 
members on the real details of running a frater- 
nity, and will feature discussions on Alumni Rela- 
tions, House By-laws, and Summer Rush under 
the new IFC rules. 

Another new tradition at Kentucky is a proj- 
ect we call "Alumni Help Day." We often feel 
guilty about asking our alumni to do things for us 
and not returning the favor. We felt a great way 
to be truly helpful would be spending an entire 
day doing odd jobs at the homes of alumni in the 
Lexington area — free. At first many of the broth- 
ers were very hesistant to attempt such a project, 
but going out in small groups and really getting 
involved in our work proved to be a great source 
of fellowship, brotherhood, and good 'ol fun. We 
are making plans to continue the custom. 

— Tom Bunch 

recent gifits; and bequests 

Sigma Phi Epsilon Educational Foundation 

James H. Oakley, general scholarship fund 

John W. Ramsey, Jr., general scholarship fund 

Paul K. Frazer, in memory of Mrs. Edwin Buchanan 

Steven R. Saunders, David L. Dunlap Scholarship Fund 

J. E. Zollinger, general scholarship fund 

C. M. Schrepferman, general scholarship fund 

Frank N. Martino, in memory of Mrs. Edwin Buchanan 

Lester B. Kappelman, general scholarship fund 

Mr. and Mrs. Donovan K. Bryant, in memory of Hans M. Kokjer 

Total amount received from these gifts and bequests: $31,647.00 

AH contributions to the Foundation are deductible by donors in computing their taxable income, and all bequests, 
legacies, devises, or transfers to the Foundation are deductible in computing the values of the taxable estate of a 
decedent. Contributions may be sent to Sigma Phi Epsilon Educational Foundation, P.O. Box 1901, Richmond, 
Va. 23215. 




The Murray State Colony is proud of its fine 23-man spring class of pledges. 


The Fraternity has 10 colonies in operation: St. 
Mary's (Tex.), Seton Hall, Morris Harvey, 
Tennessee Tech, Murray State, University of 
Windsor (Canada), Madison (Va.), Marquette, 
Morehead State (Ky.), and Virginia Polytechnic 

Installation of the Murray State Colony as 
Kentucky Epsilon has been scheduled for May 17. 

Some thirty young men at Morehead Stale 
University, Kentucky, closely allied in friend- 
ship and ideals, officially became Sigma Epsilon 
Colony on March 13. The colony was installed by 
National Board member R. Eric Weise of Cincin- 
nati and National Staff Representative Roger 

Speakers at the banquet following the cere- 
mony included these two men as well as District 
Governor Richard R. Panther and several others. 
Among them: Randall Miller, Chapter Counselor 
and alumnus of Tennessee Wesleyan; Charles 
Payne, chapter faculty adviser and chairman of 
the division of physical science at Morehead; Dean 
William C. Simpson, College of Science and 
Mathematics; Warren C. Lappin, vice-president of 

academic affairs; and Dean Walk, assistant dean 
of student affairs. 

Officers are: president, Robert R. Durham; 
vice-president, David Feldman; controller, John 
Gearhart; corresponding secretary, Mike Frank- 
lin; recording secretary, Kirby Wright; and chap- 
lain, William Bradford. 

The 31 young men who make up the colony in- 
clude the president of the student body, the first 
student member of the Board of Regents, 10 men 
who are presidents of other campus organizations, 
18 men who are officers of other campus organiza- 
tions, and the ranking scholars in the student 

"Take such young men," says Pledge Educator 
Jim Pruitt, of Kentucky Alpha, "and unite them 
in the principles of virtue, diligence, and broth- 
erly love, and a common recognition for the Crea- 
tor — put these men together — and you have a 
model colony." Pruitt spent a year at Morehead 
before transferring to Kentucky. 

The seeds of the colony were sown when 
friends of these young men at Kentucky — leaders 
in the Sig Ep chapter there — made them aware of 
the high principles and ideals which a good na- 
tional fraternity emphasizes. Determined to be- 
come the sixth chapter of the Fraternity in Ken- 
tucky, they called themselves Group Zeta. 

The next step was taken when Stewart Minton, 


i p 


Members of Morehead State colony display fight flag presented them by Kentucky Sig Eps. 

Miami, dean of fraternities at Kentucky and a 
member of the National Leadership Committee, 
wrote to Headquarters. When National Represen- 
tative Joseph A. Lillis, III, arrived on the scene 
his words of encouragement inspired Group Zeta 
to immediate action. Seizing their first opportu- 
nity to participate in campus affairs as a student 
organization, they assumed responsibility for 
building the traditional bonfire which tradition- 
ally precedes each football game with arch-rival 
Eastern Kentucky University. Since that time 
Group Zeta has kept busy building sound organi- 
zation and with many projects including the 
March of Dimes, service at various university 
functions, and numerous fund-raising projects. 

Kentucky Alpha Sig Eps also deserve much 
credit for helping the Western Kentucky chapter 
and the Murray University Colony to get started 
on a sound foundation. 

At Murray State, the new colony adviser, 
Tom Spoener, Culver-Stockton, was presented to 
the chapter at the Founders' Day banquet along 
with sweetheart Carol Anderson. Miss Anderson, 
Kappa Delta, was previously selected as ROTC 
Battalion Sweetheart, Greek Goddess, and run- 
ner-up in the Mountain Laurel Contest. 

Prior ,to leaving for Christmas vacation the 
brothers organized a community toy drive. The 
donations from this were then distributed to the 
children of the Outwood Hospital and school for 
the Physically Handicaped. 

This was followed by a visit from Dick Pan- 
ther, District Governor, which terminated with a 
discussion of the importance of an effective rush 
program. The group of 32 brothers has set as its 
goal the initiation of a record setting 30 pledges 
for the spring semester. 


The colony recently elected new officers. Mac 
Scocozza, a junior from Brooklyn Heights, N.Y., 
will take over as president; George Wilder, as 
vice-president; John Barnhart, treasurer; Otis 
Jones, corresponding secretary; and Glenn 
McDonald, recording secretary. 

Appointed offices will be held by: Linn Wat- 
son, rush chairman; Bud Stout, social chairman; 
Ron Ness, sergeant-at-arms; Wally Mallis, schol- 
arship chairman; Larry Martin, chaplain; Mike 
Bradley, public relations; Morgan Mcllwain, his- 
torian; Carl Alback, librarian; Eric Larue, 
alumni chairman; Jim Cooper, jeweler; and Bill 
Huck, athletic chairman. 

Staff representative Brian Bennett, who visited 
the colony on March 26 through the 28, reviewed 
the new officers and gave them some guidelines 
for the coming year. — Mike Bradley 

The colony at Madison (Va.) installed a 
spring pledge class of 16 on March 10. Pledged 
were: Charles Ashcraft, Strasburg; Jerry Bree- 
den, Ruckersville; Russ Dunson, Annandale; Dan 
Higdon, Arlington; Lee Kerns, Lynchburg; Don 
LeFevre, Oxon Hill, Md.; Dennis Moore, Falls 
Church; Scott Mackey, Harrisburg, Pa.; Steve 
Nardi, Harrisonburg; Rick Pollock, Allison Park, 
Pa.; Rom Rose, Bridgewater; Ron Santmyers, 
Front Royal; Steve Smith, Richmond; Barry 
Threewitts, Dendron; Larry Trollinger, Oxon Hill, 
Md.; William Vaughan, Louisa. 

Recently elected: Mike Cappeto, president; 
Chuck Shomo, vice-president; John Heerlein, sec- 
retary; Bob Toohey, recorder; and Richard Crist, 
controller. Colony strength stands at 17 members 
and 16 pledges. 

The Madison Sig Eps placed in the finals of 
the basketball and volleyball program. 

Varsity participants include Bob Hummer, 
Mike Kohler, Bob Toohey, and Ron Prillaman in 
basketball, and Scott Mackey, Steve Nardi, and 
John Gillette in soccer. 

Mike Cappeto, Colony president, was elected 
president of the Men's Student Government; Bob 
Toohey was elected president of the Men's Ath- 
letic Association; and John Heerlein was selected 
the first male editor of the college newspaper, the 

On January 25, 1969, a future Sig Ep sweet- 
heart, Janice Lee Cathcart, was born to Mr. and 
Mrs. Don Cathcart of Harrisonburg. Mr. Cathcart 
is Colony faculty adviser and assistant professor 
of Mathmatics at the College. — John Heerlein 

Carroll Sig Eps were happy to welcome the 
Sigma Epsilon colony from Marquette to their 
party on March 1 in Waukesha. The day before, 
six Sig Eps from Carroll were entertained by the 
Marquette colony at their weekly TGIF party in 

The brothers of Morris Harvey await their 
charter. The initiation of 31 members and 23 
newly activated pledges will be held on May 3. A 
big week is planned beginning with an island 
party and terminating with the Spring Formal. 

Last year's Greek God, former Sig Ep presi- 
dent Frank Mathews, will light the traditional 
torch to start Greek Week March 24-31. 

Election of oflficers will be held March 31. Out- 
going officers, who have been a major factor in 
the advancement from colony to chapter status 
are: Greg Ayers, president; Bill Grizzell, vice 
president; Joe Maisto, comptroller; Bill Wood, 
recorder; and Charles Houck, secretary. 

Formal spring rush program began with a 
smoker and was concluded with the Hell's Angels 
Dance. This rush program, headed by Dick Wil- 
liams, netted 23 men, the largest number among 
the fraternities. 

Recently initiated: Greg Baecker, Steve Caven- 
der, Ken Chamberlain, Rick Cook, Bill Cole, Steve 
Crews, George Daily, Paul Dugent, John Duern- 
burger, Charles Foss, Paul Fulcher, Lance Gros- 
sett, John Hoglund, Doug Kline, Carl Liebig, 

Norge Mastrengello, Dave McCallister, John Pior- 
kowski, John Radvak, Al Spelsberg, Steve 
Tinsely, Kevin Whelan, and Al Young. 

Five of the brothers dribbled a basketball from 
Charleston to Huntington to start the Marshall 
Invitational. — Charles Houck 

At Seton Hall, James Kushner, '70, led the 
Pirates' wrestling team. Having entered the Met- 
ropolitan Conference championships as an under- 
dog, Kushner placed second. His over-all record is 
8-4. He was captain of the team and wrestled in 
the 130-pound class. 

The Texas Theta Colony of St. Mary's Uni- 
versity held its 14th Annual Mardi Gras Ball on 
February 28 at La Villita Assembly Hall in down- 
town San Antonio. Mike Lambur, and his date, 
Carol Libert, were chosen "King and Queen" of 
Mardi Gras for their costumes — Hippie priest and 
mini-skirted nun. 

Recently elected were: Edward Vierling, presi- 
dent, William Robb, vice-president; John W. 
Walsh, secretary; Lawrence Dolan, controller; 
and John O'Toole, recorder. Colony strength 
stands at 35 members and 13 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Thomas Collins, Philadel- 
phia, Pa.; Patrick Dacy, Ft. Worth; Ralph 
Domas, Baton Rouge, La.; Stephen Flores, 
Pueblo, Colo.; John Flume, San Antonio, Tex. 
William Kennedy, Kenedy, Tex.; John King, Sar- 
atoga Springs, N.Y. ; Paul Kozlowicz, Wauwatosa, 
Wis.; Lucian LaBarba, Dallas; Anthony LaLu- 
mia, Dallas; Robert Schmidt, San Antonio; Rob- 
ert Sneddon, Pueblo, Colo.; and John P. Walsh, 
Adelphi, Md. 

The brothers were commended by the Harp 
and Shamrock Society of Texas for their help in 
staging the St. Patrick Day's Parade in downtown 
San Antonio. 

St. Mary's basketball team went into the Dis- 
trict 4, NAIA playoffs, led by brothers Paul Ko- 
zlowicz, Tony LaLumia, and Steve Flores. Marty 
Korte tore up the links for the varsity golf team. 
Bill Robb kept track of all these events as sports 
editor of this year's Diamondback, yearbook. 

A temporary alumni board was set up at a 

Manpower is in evidence at the St. Mary's (Tex.) Colony. Officers display Colony shield. 

Belmont Abbey pledges on community project. 

meeting on January 8, attended by District 16 
Governor Chester Lee of Beaumont. New officers: 
president, Army Captain John R. Money, Jr., 
Richmond, '65; vice-president, Preston W. Staats, 
Texas, '38; secretary. Dr. Lewis Turner, Minne- 
sota, '24; and treasurer, Robert Abright, Califor- 
nia, '35. 

The colony is honored to have as its new mod- 
erator, Charles Kenworthey, Missouri, '49. 

■ — John W. Walsh 

The newest colony was established at Virginia 
Polytechnic Institute on April 21, with a 
group from the Washington and Lee chapter con- 
ducting a pledge ceremony for 14 men. 

President of the colony is Charles W. Connor, 
while the faculty advisers are George E. Brough- 
ton, Alabama, and Peter W. Trowler, who has 
been affiliated with both the Purdue and Califor- 
nia (Berkeley) chapters. 

Sigma Phi Epsilon is the first national social 
fraternity to be welcomed to the VPI campus 
since 1877 when Kappa Alpha Order established 
a chapter, which ceased to exist in 1880, along 
with the chapters of Pi Kappa Alpha, Kappa 
Sigma, and Beta Theta Pi, which had arrived ear- 
lier. All four were disbanded by administrative 

Reno Calcari plays bunny at Easter party at 
which Sig Eps and Chi Omegas entertained. 


Arizona Sig Eps worked at the University 
Heights Area Council on behalf of the L.I.N.K. 
service organization. 

The chapter teamed up with the Kappas to 
provide an Easter egg hunt at a nearby park for 
30 orphans. The children were brought to the 
house for refreshments and games. 

Arkansas State Sig Eps for the Heart Fund 
drive on March 1 collected $650. 

Atlantic Christian Sig Eps collected for the 
Heart Fund and the Cancer Fund. At Christmas, 
a party was given for underprivileged children of 
Wilson. Santa was the main attraction with his 
presents, candy, drinks, and ho-ho-ho. 

Bradley Sig Eps held an Easter orphans' party 
with Chi Omega. The Easter bunny handed out 
candy and gifts to the 23 children attending. 
Mark Schulz heads a house committee to provide 
emergency help to the city's ambulance service. 

Bucknell Sig Eps were commended by UNI- 
CEF for their contribution to the Food for Biafra 
Fund. At Homecoming they donated part of the 
allotted funds for the float plus collecting money 
during the parade and football game. 

Carroll pledges, as a project, canvassed one of 
the wards of Waukesha for the March of Dimes, 
collecting $140. 

Colorado State (Greeley) Sig Eps have set 
up a blood bank in which the members and 
pledges donate a pint of blood each year for 
members and their families. The bank now stands 
at 44 pints. Earlier the chapter donated 36 pints 
of blood to a local nonprofit organization which 
helps poor families. 

Colorado State U. Sig Eps were commended 
by Gateway Easter Seal for transporting handi- 
capped individuals to class. Responsibility for the 
Fort Collins area American Cancer Society Drive 
has been delegated to the Sig Eps. It will involve 
all sororities and fraternities. 

Projects for the future include woodland clean- 
ing an area Scout camp and entertaining under- 
privileged Spanish-American children from St. 
Luke's Church-School. 

Culver-Stockton Sig Eps covered the entire 
city of Canton during the Heart Fund collections. 

Detroit Sig Eps have initiated a big brother 
system with retarded youths. Two brothers are big 
brothers to a retarded person. The ages of these 
retarded men range from 18 to 26. 


During Spring Carnival, Edd Devlin led a 
group which brought 2,000 underprivileged chil- 
dren to Kiddy Karny, three hours of fun and free 
rides for the children which was capped by the 
appearance of TV's Bozo the Clown. Thirty-five 
brothers helped serve. 

Drury Sig Eps led all groups in the Omicron 
Delta Kappa blood drive for the third consecutive 
year; 86 per cent of the brothers participated. 

East Carolina Sig Eps sold records for the 
Heart Fund and assisted the city of Greenville in 
salvaging a burned-out junior high school. 

East Texas State Sig Eps collected more 
than $600 in their annual Heart Fund drive. The 
tradition of pulling the "little red wagon" from 
Dallas to Commerce (70 miles) was carried out. 

Florida Sig Eps coordinated the campus Heart 
Fund drive which netted over $2,000. The chapter 
also sponsored an International Student Night 
dinner to help bridge the communication gap that 
exists between American and foreign students on 
the campus. The chapter donated 125 pints of 
blood to the IFC Blood Drive. 

George Washington Sig Eps participated in 
the Washington Area Heart Fund drive on Febru- 
ary 23, picking up contributions collected by door 
to door solicitors and dropped off at central loca- 
tions throughout the city. The Sig Eps brought 
the money from these dropoff points to American 
Security & Trust Co. on Pennsylvania Avenue. 
Here they helped the regular Heart Fund staff 
count the $50,000 in contributions collected. 

Georgia Sig Eps participated in the first Blood 
Bank program, 

Indiana Sig Eps received a service certificate 
from the American Red Cross for cleaning up 
after the blood drive in Bloomington. The certifi- 
cate acknowledged the 30 pints given. 

On February 16, Sig Eps with the Alpha Phis 
collected more than $400 for the Heart Fund. 

Johns Hopkins Sig Eps joined in the Spring 
blood drive of the Red Cross. Pledge Mike 
Franks in an inner city recreation program 
coached his team to the league championship. 
Bob Tigner is a volunteer counselor for Discover 
Scholastic Talent, a federal program for voca- 
tional and college counseling of high school se- 

Lehigh Sig Eps have resumed work at Wiley 
House in Bethlehem, a home for emotionally dis- 
turbed children, where they will not only do odd 
jobs and make minor improvements, but also will 
now work directly with the children one day a 
week. The Lehigh Sig Eps also completed their 
annual Heart Fund Drive. 

Long Beach State Sig Eps staged a teeter- 
totter marathon to raise money for the Crippled 
Children's Home. 

Michigan Tech Sig Eps started a blood bank 
on March 15 with 17 members donating blood. 
This bank will be used for members and any peo- 
ple in the area who are in serious need of blood. 

Monmouth Sig Eps and their dates enter- 
tained the emotionally disturbed children of the 
Galesburg Research Hospital on February 15. 
They chatted with them and played casino games 
and volleyball. 

The chapter collected the most money for the 
Monmouth Heart Association. The pledges col- 
lected the most for the March of Dimes. The Red 
Cross benefited by the chapter's 32 pints of blood 
donated and participation in fund-raising. 

At Montana, Mrs. Lud Polich, wife of the 
president of Montana Alumni Club, for her recent 
heart surgery was given blood by members of the 
house for a successful operation. 

Montana State Sig Eps for the tenth time 
in a row placed first in blood donations among 11 

Momingside Sig Eps in collaboration with 
Alpha Delta Pi collected $200 in the Sioux City 
Heart Fund drive and an additional $200 for the 
drive through a campus Sweetheart Dance spon- 
sored by the chapter. 

North Carolina Sig Eps work with underpriv- 
ileged children for the United Church of Chapel 
Hill. Projects include Christmas parties and 
movie parties. Brothers and pledges recently took 
part in a Chapel Hill blood drive. 

Ohio Wesleyan brothers collected more than 
$700 for the Heart Fund — the most collected in 
the 20-year history of this project. The sisters of 
Delta Delta Delta were a great help. 

Oklahoma Sig Eps joined with the Alpha Phis 
to canvas the city of Norman for donations on 
Heart Sunday, February 23. The groups that went 
out collected $813.96 which was about $500 more 
than was collected last year and more than $300 
over the previous collection record. 

At Oregon State, the 24 pledges partici- 
pated in a canned food drive by the Freshman 
Qass winter term. The drive was for canned 
foods for needy Corvallis families at Eastertime. 

Philadelphia Textile Sig Eps collected for the 
Heart Fund under the direction of Steve King 
and are selling Easter Seals. A party is planned 
for children in Women's Medical College Hospi- 


At Philadelphia Textile, Sig Ep Sam offers 
help to the Pennsylvania Heart Association, 
as Len Schaivino and Steve King collect money. 

Randolph-Macon Sig Eps collected nearly 
$200 for the annual Heart Fund Drive. 

Sig Eps at Richmond put on their annual 
Easter Egg Hunt for the Methodist Children 
Home, which was followed by a barbecue and 

San Diego Slate Sig Eps helped with the 
construction of booths, judging of contests and 
cleanup at Central Elementary School's Hallow- 
een Carnival. 

The pledges held a slave sale for the Heart 

South Carolina Sig Eps won the annual Gar- 
ter Bowl Queen contest, a charity fund-raising 
event conducted by Alpha Phi Omega. 

Southeast Missouri State Sig Eps will 
paint an old train engine in the city park of Cape 
Girardeau and build a public barbecue pit in the 
park. An Easter Egg Hunt will be given for un- 
derprivileged children with Alpha Chi Omega. 

Tennessee Wesleyan Sig Eps opened up their 
hearts on March 1. From a march conducted 
through the streets of Athens, they collected $180 
for the Heart Fund. 

Toledo Sig Eps and the Alpha Chis enter- 
tained underprivileged children at an Orphan's 
Christmas Party. 

The Annual World University Services Carni- 
val (W.U.S.) was held this year to collect money 
for foreign scholarships and found many Sig Eps 
taking part. Chosen to represent sororities in the 
Ugly Man competition were Dennis Domini (for 
Sigma lota Chi), Rod Linnum (for Alpha Omi- 
cron Pi), Nick Hetzer (for Kappa Delta), and 
Howie Stetser (for Sigma Delta Tau). Winning 
for Kappa Delta was Nick Hetzer collecting over 
$250 for charity. 

The brothers also purchased the Kappa Delta 
and Alpha Omicron Pi pledge classes in the an- 
nual slave auction, spending over $100 for the 
W.U.S. fund. 

Vermont Sig Eps accepted the challenge of- 
fered by the Vermont State Director of the Heart 
Fund. With a door-to-door campaign through the 
dorms, a campus-wide raffle, and an appeal at a 
varsity basketball contest, they were able to raise 
over $800. The campaign was headed by William 
Neilson, a junior. 

William and Mary Sig Eps and Pi Beta Phis 
sponsor an orphan in Hong Kong. Sig Ep pledges 
collected money for the Heart Fund and old 
clothes for the local mental institution. 


Alabama : 43 brothers, 6 pledges. 

Recently elected: Gene Boles, president; Bill 
Murphy, vice-president; Ralph McMurphy, con- 
troller; Ted Lester, recording secretary; and 
Steve Mace, corresponding secretary. 

Recently initiated: Steven Backer, Huntsville; 
Stevenson Barnes, Nashville, Tenn.; Ted Calhoun, 
Montgomery; Henry Cobb, Birmingham; Tyson 
Greaves, Mobile; Robert Jandrlich, Gadsden; 
Richard Keydoszious, Birmingham; Gerald King, 
Birmingham; James Lockhart, Huntsville; David 
Mace, Huntsville; Terrance Mikloucich, Hunts- 
ville; John Moeller, Jr., Tuscaloosa; William 
Stinson, Evergreen ; Karl Voswinkel, Dover, N.J. 

Recently pledged: Don Greeley, Mike Milton, 
Greg Wright. — Steve Mace 

Arizona Stale manpower: 76 brothers, 10 

Recently initiated: (largest initiation class on 
campus) : James L. Alexander, Santa Ana, Calif.; 
Stephen C. Barrett, Santa Ana, Calif.; David M. 
Chapman, Maryvale; Jay B. Denniston, Barring- 
ton, 111.; Mark F. Donato, LaCrescenta, Calif.; 
Brian P. Evans, Scottsdale; Donald F. Gessen, 
Shawnee Mission, Kan.; Alan H. Grove, Palos 
Verdes, Calif.; Stephen A. Haley, Fort Worth, 
Tex.; Terrell G. Health, Waukegan, 111.; Gail E. 
Houser, Phoenix; Carleton J. Howland, Rockford, 
111.; Melvin H. Ing, Honolulu, Hawaii; William J. 
Konrad, Chicago, 111.; Bruce R. Martinek, River- 
side, Calif.; Robert C. Meldon, Shaker Heights, 
Ohio; Gary L. Ostrem, Honolulu, Hawaii; An- 
thony R. Reed, El Centro, Calif.; Thomas C. 
Ryall, Denver, Colo.; A. Larry Smith, Lincoln, 
Neb.; Warren W. Smith, Denver, Colo.; William 
E. Stone, Abilene, Tex.; Michael M. Szczotka, El 
Centro, Calif.; Kent R. Thompson, Lodi, Calif. 


Paul C. Hansen, Santa Ana, Calif., was ini- 
tiated posthumously. 

Recently pledged: Patrick J. Harris, Jon H. 
Harvey, William E. Falletta, Chester L. McClel- 
Ian, Mark D. Rhees. 

Recently elected: James A. O'Malley, presi- 
dent; R. Kent Dawkins, vice-president; J. Rich- 
ard Callahan, controller; Robert A. Solheim, sec- 
retary; R. Craig Hauser, recorder. 

— Robert Solheim 

Arizona manpower: 56 brothers, 8 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Thomas M. Anderson, 
Yuma; Richard L. Andrews, Manchester, N.H.; 
Alan K. Bagwell, Phoenix; Paul F. Berry, Fram- 
ingham, Mass.; Michael A. Chase, Annondale, 
Va.; Donald B. Currie, San Jose, Calif.; Thomas 
J. Lewellen, St. Louis, Mo.; Thomas Matthews, 
Omaha, Neb.; Russell T. McDougal, Kingman; 
James T. Neavitt, Tucson; Stephen W. Thomas, 
Roachdale, Ind.; Steven E. Werner, Scottsdale; 
William A. Wright, Aurora, 111.; Van L. Jacob- 
son, Phoenix. 

Recently elected: Thomas Jones, president; 
John Gemil, vice-president; George Ackerman, re- 
cording secretary; David Saliba, corresponding 
secretary ; Mark McFaul, chaplain. 

Recently pledged: Michael Granatowski, 
Thomas Lewis, Michael O'Conner, Gary Schmid, 
William Sprague, Steve Springer, Lloyd Sweet, 
Joseph Waishauer. — David Saliba 

Arkansas State manpower: 49 brothers, 21 

Recently initiated: Jerry Moore, Steve Burch, 
Ronny Becker, Ralph Hall, Mark Wilson, Dale 
Lewelling, Robin Robinson, Larry Morgan, Rick 
Browning, Joe Goodman. 

Recently pledged: Murray Armstrong, Curt 
Barnett, Rick Blackwelder, Eddie Bradford, Bob 
Burch, Kent Davidson, David Evans, Tom Frey, 
Dwight Galloway, Pat Grandjean, Rick Grigsby, 
Terry Kemp, Chris Knight, Art McGaughy, Mike 
Milam, Gary Reed, Johnny Sain, Jerry Sample, 
Ken Showalter, Robert Singleton, Richard Watts. 

Recently elected: Joe Bob Crews, president; 
Walter Graham, vice-president; Rick Freeman, 
secretary; Wayne Edgin, recorder; and Larry 
McAllister, controller. — Ronny Becker 

Atlantic Christian manpower: 41 brothers, 
9 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Lonnie Miller, David Seel, 
Baxter Carr, Gerald Waddell, Richard White. 

Recently pledged: Carl Jones, George Cogdell, 
Tom Willey, Clark Dail, Jim Abbott, Bill Hodge. 

Recently elected: Lin Breece, president; Jim 
Adcox, vice-president; Ron Sears, secretary; Earl 
Griscom, recorder; David Seel, controller. 

— Ron Sears 

Auburn manpower: 37 members, 14 pledges. 
Recently elected: Tommy Baxter, president; 

John Gemmill, Arizona, during tour as vice- 
president of Future Farmers of America, is 
greeted by then Vice President Humphrey. 

Randy Reddick, vice-president; Jim Booth, con- 
troller; Bob Rogers, secretary; Chris Bright, re- 

Recently initiated: John Chambliss, Birming- 
ham; Malcolm Corbett, Atlanta, Ga.; Bill Fowler, 
Douglasville, Ga.; Rea Huston, Sheffield; Mike 
Ovington, Chattanooga, Tenn.; Bill Painter, Chat- 
tanooga, Tenn. ; Wayne Thursby, Edison, Ga. 

— Bill Fowler 

Ball State manpower: 91 brothers, 15 

Recently elected: Greg Schenkel, president; 
Dave Hodges, vice-president; Gary Green, secre- 
tary; Dick Canada, recorder; Bob Rice, house 
manager; Bill Cripe, controller; Dan Shepherd, 
kitchen steward; Phil Sizelove, chaplain; Glenn 
Hennen, junior marshal; Cal Gullion, senior mar- 
shal; and Ron Campbell, guard. 

Recently initiated: John Bahler, Jim Brock, 
Greg Brown, Jay Brownell, Bob Bruce, Ed Burke, 
Dick Canada, Doug Crowe, Ron Fleshood, Dave 
Giambrone, Kim Hayden, Glen Hennen, Dave 
Hinners, Roger Holder, Steve Holmes, Mike 
Housh, Jay Kantroski, Phil Lengyel, Dave Mag- 
ner, Jim Morgan, Kent Naragon, John O'Farrell, 
Bill Popadak, Bob Rice, Chuck Savickis, Dan 
Shepherd, Larry Smith, Steve Smith, Jim Sopko, 
Redden Snyder, Mike Sullivan, Reid Turner, Phil 

Recently pledged: Tom Austin, Greg Clark, 
Don Cline, Steve Downey, Jim Gladfelter, Greg 
Glass, Hal Green, Dave Oswalt, Rick Panning, 
Ted Quick, Steve Siefferman, Dave Smith, Bob 
Talbott, Mike Woods, Ralph A. Zerbe. 

— Gary Green 


Bowling Green's new executive committee. 

Belmont Abbey. Recently pledged: John Be- 
nito, Robert King, Gerard Grote, Jeff Kamm, Ed 
Zysk, John Czel, Dan Hoffman, Bill Mahon, Mike 
Marshall, Gary Sofia, Ed Cartoski, Mauro 
Ruggeri, Paul Corbley, Jerry Mitchell, Jim Miller, 
John Hearty, Fred Leone, Mike Sofchinsky, Frank 
Carpenter, John Boehme, Bill Archer, Mark 

Recently elected: Chris Narvaez, president; 
Walter O'Leary, vice-president; Roger Lizotte, 
secretary; Leslie Frahm, recorder; Fred Stann, 
treasurer; Gerry Healey, IFC representative; 
Mike Williams, chaplain; John Finch and Mike 
Quigley, marshals. — Roger Lizotte 

Bowling Green manpower: 92 brothers, 11 

Recently initiated: Dennis Holman, Laconia, 
N.H.; Dave O'Brien, Cuyhoga Falls; Gary Skul- 
ski, Columbus; Fred Nagle, Cuyahoga Falls; Sam 
Moore, Springfield; Don Airhart, Navarre; Pat- 
rick King, Trotwood; John Cummings, Canfield; 
Rich Harris, Piqua; Scott Mote, West Milton; 
Bob Parr, Cuyahoga Falls; Randy McKinley, Bay 
Village; Mike Traidman, Hicksville, N.Y.; Ken 
Carter, Toledo; Terry Turner, Cincinnati; Monte 
Troutmen, Dayton; Randy Essenlohr, Wayne, 
N.J.; Neil Blasse, Euclid; Jim Cramer, Wil- 
loughby; Denny Toth, Cincinnati; Alan Powell, 
Oradell, N.J.; Jim Lamiell, Canton. 

Recently elected: Roger Akins, president; Bob 
Peters, vice-president, John Cessna, recording sec- 
retary; and Terry Olive, corresponding secretary. 
Bill Dunmead was appointed controller. 

— Terry Olive 

Bradley manpower: 48 brothers, 11 pledges. 

New officers: Marv Marshall, president; Pete 
Erlinder, vice-president; William Ward, secre- 
tary; Jim Skovron, recorder; and Ron Epperly, 

New initiates: Tom Bengtsson, Evanston; Bob 
Boll, Quincy; Al Cobetto, Taylor Springs; Tim 
Grady, Belvidere; Jim Howard, Prospect Heights; 
Bob McCarthy, Evanston; Pat McClurkin, Chi- 
cago; Ed Meyer, Dolton; Pete Parkhurst, Peoria; 
Chuck Peterson, Aurora; John Richter, West Or- 

ange, N.J.; Garry Vosburgh, Springfield, N.J.; 
Dave Williams, Peoria. 

New pledges: Rich Dellavalle, Dave Heben- 
street, Tom Hall, Art Karl, Ken Marabella, Scott 
Murphy, Gary Trick, Bill Yeager. 

— William Ward 

Bucknell manpower: 55 brothers, 18 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Lester Becker, Scott Chur- 
chill, Victor Eberly, Rich Frazier, Stephen Gup- 
till, Stann Givens, Walter Jenkins, Daniel Marsh, 
William Mathews, Scott McCombe, Robert Pal- 
ladino, Edward Peltzer, Charles Resnick, Bryan 
Snapp, Frederick Spencer. 

Recently elected: president, Mike Flick; vice- 
president, Floyd Nicklas; recording secretary, 
Paul Pickard; corresponding secretary, Dave 
Decker; controller, Dave Johnson; IFC represen- 
tative, Alanson Rogers. — Dean Levin 

Buffalo manpower: 60 members, 13 pledges. 

Initiated February 9: Robert Bowers, Michael 
Dentriw, Steve Gustafson, Dale Hill, Tom Keller, 
Tom Nusz, Michael Rammacia, Jon Spencer, John 
Whelan, Alan Zudick. 

Recently pledged: Dick Campbell, Jim Curran, 
Dave Dansereau, Chip Gallagher, Mike Glass, 
Abe Gruenwald, Ed Hubert, Brian Huckle, Paul 
Lambatos, Mike Machado, Larry Wilbur, Rich 

Elected: Richard Joyce, president; William 
Freeman, vice-president; William Zoske, con- 
troller; Daniel Kubarych, historian; John Stu- 
denka, recording secretary; Don Hooper, corre- 
sponding secretary; Tom Nusz, chaplain; George 
Roche, guard; Robert Bowers and Larry Vanden- 
berg, marshals. — Daniel Kubarych 

Carroll manpower: 60 actives, 3 pledges. 

Recently elected: Dave Hoewisch, president; 
Galen Schwarz, vice-president; Gary Buerstatte, 
corresponding secretary; Jim Ward, recording 
secretary; Paul Sinclair, controller. 

Recently activated: Dean Van Clay, Steve Sin- 
clair, Rich Petersohn, Roger Bildsten, Paul Kinas, 
Rick Merner, Steve Freudenthal, Jon Swain, 
George Burr, Mike Lovda, Walt Ruschmeyer, 
Steve Gough, Gary Heiber, John Schnorr, Tom 
Dagley, Jim Eutzler. 

Recently pledged: David Sanders. 

— Gary Buerstatte 

Central Missouri State manpower: 50 
brothers, 15 pledges. 

New officers: Roger Pauk, president; Greg 
Onstot, vice-president; Roger McFall, controller; 
Dan Sallee, recorder; John Rehkop, secretary; 
Paul Williams, chaplain; Mike Woytowich, 
guard; Jack Augustine, senior marshal; Joe Woy- 
towich, junior marshal; Ray Young and Greg 
Onstot, IFC. 

Recently initiated: Jerry Kuhlman, Knob Nos- 
ter, Missouri. 

Recently pledged: Herb Blank, Dave Boyce, 


Mike Bryant, Larry CipoUa, Joe Foley, Bob 
Kraus, Bill Luster, Chuck McKee, John Muller, 
Rob Pennington, Mike Pipkin, Mike Sadich, Jim 
Sellers, Harry Stewart, Bruce Wooldridge. 

— Ray Young 

Chico State manpower: 48 brothers, 14 

Recently initiated: Samuel D. Barrett, Elgin, 
111.; John W. Butler, Northridge; Gary W. Gamo, 
Santa Barbara; Mark A. Green, Sacramento; Wil- 
liam P. Hoffman, Fair Oaks; Christopher C. 
Johnson, Charlotte, N.C.; Thad W. Marks, No- 
vato; James F. Roster, Lodi; Philip Rowland, 
Santa Barbara; Daniel A. Vinson, San Leandro; 
Tony J. Willemse, Auburn. 

Recently pledged: James Chally, Davis; Mi- 
chael Coad, Washington D.C.; Michael Keiser, 
Oakland; David Murray, Nevada City; Kenneth 
Lyons, Santa Barbara; Richard Olson, San 
Bruno; Edward O'Rourke, Concord; Robert Ro- 
senthal, Los Altos; Philip Ross, Petaluma; John 
Shull, Santa Rosa; Noel Starnes, Concord; Karl 
Swain, Rancho Cordova; Forrest Tittle, Shasta; 
Doug Westcoat, Shasta. 

Recently elected: William F. Clark, president; 
Boyd E. Robinson, vice-president; Dean R. Ed- 
wards, secretary; Jay Rosenthal, controller; Brian 
Sturtevant, recorder. — Dean Edwards 

Colorado manpower: 75 brothers, 10 pledges. 

Recently elected: Paul Kelly, president; Steve 
Milo, vice-president; John McCabe, treasurer; 
Tim Hoffner, recording secretary; Dave Brody, re- 
cording secretary. 

Recently initiated: Glen Baird, Denver; Frank 
Banta, Grand Rapids, Mich.; Craig Farmer, Eau 
Claire, Wis.; Mark Felix, Sterling; Mike Gil- 
more, Denver; Gary Grimmer, Honolulu, Hawaii; 
Colin Karsten, Sterling; Dave Knickerbocker, 
Denver; John Martin, Huntington Beach, Calif.; 
Mike McCabe, Denver; Chris McGrannahan, Los 
Angeles, Calif.; Pat Murphy, Longmont; Steve 
Nichalson, Denver; Nick Papedo, Denver; Larry 
Prier, Boulder; Bruce Palmrose, Wray; Tom 
Standi, Colorado Springs; Bruce Thompson, Fort 
Lauderdale, Fla.; Scott Townsend, Belfast, 
Maine; Tom Walker, Fort Collins; Jim Walton, 

Recently pledged: Scott McCaffery, Brad Hurd, 
Boyd Pickens, Doug Tyler, Dick Tyler, Greg 
Brooks, Jeff Smith, Ed. Bodziuch, John Kalkhorst, 
Skip Howes. 

Colorado's recent initiates boasted a 3.0 (B) 
average led by Pat Murphy with a 4.0 and Scott 
Townsend and Steve Nichalson both with a 3.7 
average. — Dave Brody 

Colorado Mines manpower: 43 actives, 10 

Recently elected: Al Amundson, president; 
Bob Humphreys, executive vice-president; Charlie 
McNiel, social vice-president; Kirt Hayes, con- 

troller; Bob Cuffney, secretary; Larry Fischer, re- 

Recently initiated: Charles Butto, Lakewood; 
Alan Ferris, Grand Junction; Willie Fields, Den- 
ver; John Foard, Security; Fred Jackson, Den- 
ver; Robert Johnson, Paonia; Richard Liconti, 
Selden, N.Y.; John Otto, Cody, Wyo.; William 
Ruppert, Grand Junction; Richard Schenderlein, 
Aurora; David Scott, Aurora; Gary Thompson, 
Chester, N.J. ; Dean Willis, Mancos. 

Recently pledged: Bill Covelli, Joe Gallegos, 
Howard McMichael, Matt Morey, Bruce Peers, 
Phil Raevsky. — Bob Cuffney 

Colorado Slate (Greeley) manpower: 50 
brothers, 16 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Steve Lind, Denver; Bill 
McClintock, Chicago, 111.; Mike Meagher, Roch- 
ester, N.Y.; Bill Nelson, Wheatridge; Ed Neville, 
Lynnhurst, N.J.; Bob Sitzman, Greeley; Ray 
Smith, Boulder; and John Wittmann, Washing- 
ton, D.C. 

Recently pledged: Ron Agnew, Milt Bell, Jerry 
Cicilioni, Dan Doherty, Tom Dow, Hank Ehret, 
Stu Hansen, Don Helma, Gary Jones, Bryan Lane- 
ville, Pete Needham, Dennis Short, Steve Sied- 
lecki, Don Stone, Andre Tiquet, Evan Wilson. 

New officers: Tom Sitzman, president; Terry 
Bland, vice-president; Steve Lind, corresponding 
secretary; Jim Walsh, recorder; Bill Nelson, con- 
troller; and Bruce Vezina, pledge trainer. 

— Steve Lind 

Colorado State manpower: 82 brothers, 8 

Recently initiated: Bruce Campbell, Healds- 
burg, Calif.; Roger Fonda, Pueblo; Craig Hall, 
Pueblo; John Keller, Cleveland, Ohio; Myron 
Koop, Pueblo; Steve Lindstrom, Rockford, 111.; 
Al Linton, Julesburg; Bill Pugh, Denver; Dennis 
Scarbrough, Aurora; Jim Shirey, Ft. Collins; 
Dave Thompson, Rockford, 111.; Ed Wedesser, 
Lincoln, Neb. ; Pete Wupper, Rockford, 111. 

The Colorado chapter's new officers. 


Donald H. Schlafer, Jr., Cornell. 

International Scholar 

TWO Cornell Sig Eps are outstanding interna- 
tional scholars — Bill Barrett, a sophomore, from 
Keene, N.H., and Don Schlafer, sophomore, from 
Oxford, N.Y. 

Barrett will represent his home state as an In- 
ternational Farm Youth Exchange delegate to Fin- 
land this spring and summer. He is a student in 
the College of Agriculture. He was given a week 
of orientation in April in Washington, D.C., be- 
fore traveling to Finland. 

As an IFYE delegate he will be welcomed as a 
temporary member of Finnish farm families and 
will work with them for six months to learn about 
their way of life and agricultural practices. Upon 
his return to New Hampshire he will give a series 
of goodwill lectures to fellow residents and will 
return to Cornell for the spring, 1970, semester. 

Don Schlafer, a major in pre-veterinary studies, 
winner of the Swedish Exchange Scholarship 
from Cornell, will leave for Sweden June 4. He 
will spend his junior year in the Royal Agricul- 
tural College of Sweden at Uppsala. The Scholar- 
ship provides for full tuition, room, board, books, 
and spending money. Before beginning classes, he 
will work on farms during the summer and attend 
language school in Denmark. There will also be 
opportunity for travel to other countries. 

Recently pledged: Mark Chapman, Joe Decker, 
Roger Kloppenstein, Dan Pringle. 

Recently elected: Dave Miles, president; Andy 
Olson, vice-president; Cliff Elledge, controller; 
Gary Paulsen, recorder; Leroy McClenaghan, 
pledge educator; and Steve Ray, secretary. 

— Steve Ray 

Connecticut manpower: 30 brothers, 26 

Recently pledged: Robert Campbell, William 
Chapin, Steven Costello, Phillip Coughter, Robert 
Dooley, John Duguay, Richard Garber, Steven 
Garber, Charles Geis, Danny Gottfried, David 
Gute, John Hinman, Philip Kercher, Edward Lav- 
allee, Michael Mouravieff, Robert Nelson, James 
Olson, Paul Reeve, Robert Rosania, Steven Sa- 
dowski, Robert Sampson, Daniel Steward, Steven 
Swedberg, John Swiatlowski, William Trusiewicz, 
Warren Wenk. 

Recently elected: James Szerejko, president; 
Bruce Chipman, vice-president; Roger Ogren, re- 
corder; Peter Markle, corresponding secretary, 
and Ken Dicarlo, controller. — Peter Markle 

Cornell manpower: 51 brothers, 17 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Richard H. Harding, Jr., 

Recently pledged: Louis G. Aubain, Jr., Curtis 
W. Aubrey, Sergei C. Bartishevich, Michael L. 
Collette, Richard B. Crocker, George B. Harris, 
Phillip E. Main, John E. Martin, Jr., Robert B. 
Northrop, Howard M. Pack, Charles M. Perrella, 
Douglas J. Robertson, Barry A. Schepp, Richard 
G. Schild, Donato A. Viggiano, Eric S. Wayne, 
Alan L. Weitzel. 

Recently elected: Thomas L. Hoy, president; 
Gordon G. Sherk, vice-president; Stephen A. God- 
leski, controller; George C. Mastoris, recording 
secretary; Richard G. Carmichael, corresponding 
secretary. — Terry Euston 

Culver-Stockton manpower: 39 actives, 16 

Recently initiated: Larry Powell, Hannibal; 
Dan Arrington, Highland, Ind.; Sam Scuderi, 
Lawrence, Mass.; Tom Langford, Springfield, 111.; 
Tony Halda, Park Ridge, III.; Jim Strickler, York, 
Pa.; John Warsaw, Canton; Lenny Nelson, Bar- 
rington. 111. ; Jack Kanne, Arlington Heights, lU. 

Recently pledged: Rick Barth, Joe Briscoe, 
Tom Cifaldi, Phil Ciancarelli, Tony Costa, Rick 
Denyes, Clark Hannant, Steve Hall, Ashton Laf- 
ferty, Mark Saylor, John Tripp, John Tucci, John 
Turke, Tom MacCarthy, Ron Floit, Tom Ro- 

Recently elected: Bob Heiser, president; 
Lenny Nelson, vice-president; Larry Powell, con- 
troller; Sam Scuderi, corresponding secretary; 
Tom Johnson, recording secretary. 

— Sam Scuderi 

Davidson. Recently initiated: Steve Callender, 
Jacksonville, Fla.; Tom Maxwell, Huntersville ; 
David Cook, Huntington, W.Va.; Garth Miller, 
Mooresville; Earl Robinson, Claymont, DeL 

Recently pledged: Phillip Baldwin, Bill Beck- 
man, John Bowles, Robert Brice, John Carlson, 
Danny Clodfelter, Larry Crowell, John Davidson, 
Kurt Geisinger, Robin Gray, Atlanta, David Gris- 
sett, Sonny Hemming, Mark Hodges, Mike Hyme, 


Mike Johnson, Phil Leonard, Russ Merritt, Greg 
Mitchell, Paul Peteet, Wilson Seymour, Bill 
Spencer, Rick Stansbury, Buzz Tarver, Ty Tip- 
pett, Fred Wilson, John McLean. 

— Craig Garner 

Davis and Elkins manpower: 42 brothers, 15 

Elected: Robert Murdock, president; James 
Caulfield, vice-president; Robert Doyle, II, corre- 
sponding secretary; Carl Sutter, recording secre- 
tary; Gregory Haines, controller; David Williams, 
chaplain; Richard Craig, pledge educator; Frank 
Disharoon, IFC representative. 

Recently pledged: Ronald Barrett, G. Fred Di- 
Bona, Rafe Huffstutler, Arthur Larsson, Thomas 
McMurray, David McOmber, Patrick Massa, 
Mark Poulton, Clinton Rich, Blaine Steenland, 
Edwin Sturtevant, William Turner, Theodore 
Walton, Mark Williams, James Zrake. 

— Bob Doyle 

Delaware manpower: 89 brothers, 8 pledges. 

Recently pledged: William Armstrong, Joseph 
Giambrone, Kenneth Helfand, Donald Hutchison, 
Kenneth Lacsny, Glenn Moore, Fred Zinck. 

Recently elected: Robert Connor, president; 
Richard Rathmell, vice-president; Charles Gen- 
uardi, treasurer; Daniel Wells, recording secre- 
tary; William Falasco, corresponding secretary. 
— William Falasco 

Denver manpower: 24 members, 4 pledges. 

Recently elected: Warren Alpern, president; 
Edward Morey, vice-president; Paul Ketcham, 
controller; Bill Shepard, recorder; John Malms- 
trom, secretary. 

Graduated: Robert Valley. 

— John Malmstrom 

Detroit manpower: 90 brothers (largest fra- 
ternity on campus). 

Recently initiated; Dave Boes, Toledo, Ohio; 
Joe Cox, Fowlerville; Bob Cross, Boston, Mass.; 
Bob Gates, Allen Park; Jim Ginley, Walpole, 
Mass.; John Griffin, Kettering, Ohio; Craig Hall, 
Marysville; Elvin Hedgpeth, Grand Rapids; 
Chuck Hoban, Detroit; Rick Hungerford, Grand 
Rapids; Fred Miller, Canton, Ohio; Denny 
Miazga, Erie, Pa.; Bill Morgan, Cleveland 
Heights, Ohio; Mark Propster, Buffalo, N.Y.; 
Tom Reichart, Norwalk, Ohio; Jay Reynolds, Chi- 
cago, 111.; Jim Smilek, Beaver Falls, Pa.; Mike 
Somyak, Detroit; Ron Tebbe, Ferndale; Jim Val- 
ice, Detroit; Reggie Vander Veen, Grand Rapids; 
Joe Wazyniak, Elyria, Ohio. 

Recently installed: Rick Berkfield, president; 
Hugh Baser; vice-president; Bill Wills, con- 
troller; Pat Sperti, secretary; Nick Moramarco, 
recorder; Bo Schroder, chaplain; Joe Varley, 
guard ; John Sirhal and Mike Zanotti, marshals. 

— Pat Sperti 

Drake chapter strength stands at 64 brothers 
and 18 pledges. 

Recently initiated: John Agnoletti, Farming- 
ton; Chris Boland, Peoria; Jim Bolz, Pontiac; 
Dan Doxtad, Holstein; Jeff Goranson, Liberty- 
ville; Bill James, Audubon; Mike Levich, Sioux 
City; Ted Manley, Belvidere; Al Schoenberger, 
Chicago; Tim Schmidt, Wauwatosa, Wis.; Brian 
Wolff, Mt. Prospect; Dan Zeigler, St. Louis, Mo. 

Recently pledged: Don Balducci, Dan Dubay, 
Doug Fields, Spencer Garland, Steve HoUings- 
head, Scott Peters, Ron Preston, John Tadell, 
Tom Walter. — Kelley Manning 

Drury manpower: 23 brothers, 4 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Jim Ball, Rich Gillespie, 
Sam Graham, Lee Isselhardt, Doug Judson, David 
Lea, Bill McCoy, Steve Miller, Mike Rues, Don 

Recently pledged: Sherman Mitchell. 

— David Lea 

Duke manpower: 32 brothers, 18 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Michael J. Matros, Peter B. 
Hobbs, Craig R. Stitt, Dean G. Breitinger, Martin 
L. Harkey, and Michael L. Andrews. 

Recently pledged: John Bacon, Pete Benson, 
Lee Boland, Ward Gates, Jay Cheesborough, Peter 
Clay, Josh Deweese, John Hoehl, Don Hunt, 
Randy Huxford, Bob Jamerson, John Jones, Curt 
Kimball, Bill Luer, Denny Miller, Mark Slaugh- 
ter, Phil Sparling, and Biff Springer. 

Recently elected: Bill Impey, president; Scott 
Bayles, vice-president; John Parker, controller; 
Denis Wiesenburg, secretary; Mike Andrews, re- 
corder. — Denis Wiesenburg 

East Carolina manpower: 27 brothers, 6 

Recently pledged: John Moore, Phillip Dough- 
tery, Maurice Keyes. 

Ten new initiates at Drury chapter. 


New chapter officers at Illinois Tech. 

George Washington manpower: 30 brothers, 
3 pledges. 

Recently initiated: John Greenbaum, Mission, 
Kan.; Dave Jones, Columbus, Ohio; Jerry Kamin- 
sky. Fair Lawn, N.J.; Wally Kinzinger, Sellars- 
ville. Pa.; Steve Plambeck, Fargo, N.D.; Steve 
Seale, Moscow, Idaho; Tony Watkins, Chestnut 
Hill, Mass. 

Recently pledged: Eric Brobeck, Bethesda, 
Md.; Parry Goodman Winnetka, 111.; Alex Ros- 
ser, Kansas City, Mo. 

Recently elected: president, Mike Savage; 
vice-president. Marc Wolfe; controller, L. Alexan- 
der Snead, III; secretary, Jerry Kaminsky; re- 
corder, Steve Seale. — Jerry Kaminsky 

Newly elected: Terry Huffman, president; 
Steve Irvin, vice-president; Charles Vaughn, con- 
troller; Robert Hill, recording secretary; Ran- 
dolph Gladden, corresponding secretary; Arthur 
Hutchinson, chaplain; James W. Wenderoth, 
pledge educator. 

Graduated: Richard Lytle, winter quarter, 
1969. — Randolph Gladden 

East Texas State manpower: 41 members, 
27 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Clyde McAfee, Quitman; 
Joe French, Quitman; Paul Rea, Greenville; Pat 
Chamberlin, Dallas; Bill Ragsdale, Mesquite; 
Herbie Hogg, Fort Worth; Scott Cole, Denison; 
Bill Barineau, Dallas; Danny Allman, Dallas; 
Bob Green, Dallas. 

Recently elected: Bill Costello, president; 
Roger Johnson, vice-president; Clyde McAfee, 
controller; Herbie Hogg, secretary; Joe French, 

Recently pledged: Bob Bader, Robert Bowling, 
Bob Bunger, Jimmy Childs, Doug Coonrod, Pat 
Coyne, Brian Engledow, Mike Farris, Jackie Gar- 
dener, David Gipson, Dudley Harris, Marvin Hes- 
ter, Jimmy Hollingsworth, John Ingram, Gerry 
Irvin, Howard Jordan, Danny Kellam, Sammy 
Kite, Joe Page, Randy Pirkey, Hoyte Ridlehuber, 
Jerry Rose, John Sauls, Tony Stout, Dallas Tel- 
ford, Robert Tidwell, Pat Tucker. 

— Joe French 

Emporia State manpower: 81 brothers, 10 

Recently initiated: Dee Widler, Brian Nagel, 
Mark Kuhn, Robert Hartsook, Kenneth Taylor, 
Kevin Ferrell, Gary Heinhold, Dennis Messick, 
Ralph Larkin, Michael Stadler, Warren Traynor, 
Dallas Holliday, Ken Redeker, Danny Flummer- 
felt, Robert Albo, Leigh Hudson, Lawrence Pease, 
Larry Mossman, Michael Prestia, Ron Depriest, 
Robert Wilson, Rick Ditzler. 

Recently pledged: Craig Thornton, Randy 
Kopsa, Terry Davis, Bill Van Ness, Jerry Man- 
tooth, Robert Moller, Martin Thomas, John Hun- 
dley, Gus Jacob, John Strunk. — Sunflower 

Georgia manpower: 60 brothers, 5 pledges. 

Recently elected: John Elder, president; Jim 
Hatch, vice-president; Proctor Chambless, secre- 
tary; Johnny Bryant, recording secretary; Gary 
Sweetin, controller; Bob Trebony, chaplain; 
Henry Harrell, guard; Hugh Pafford and Fred 
Busby, marshals. 

Recently pledged: Stephen Platto, Michael 
Finnegan, Thomas Rankin, Charles Johnston, 
Daniel Quinn. — Tom Ondrejcak 

Georgia State manpower: 45 brothers, 16 

Recently initiated: Douglas Co wart. East 
Point; Gregory Farmer, Atlanta; John Gair, At- 
lanta; Phillip McLauchlin, Decatur; Jack Morse, 
Atlanta; Terry Murphy, Atlanta; Mark Palmour, 
Atlanta; Mark Phillips, Augusta; Daniel Scarbor- 
ough, Rome; W. L. Shepard, Jr., Atlanta; James 
Teate, Decatur; Michael Van Gorder, Baltimore, 

Recently pledged: Keith Chitwood, Gary 
Fairly, Terry Kohnke, John Roberts, Chris Vail. 
— John Molinari 

Henderson State manpower: 32 brothers, 11 

Recently pledged: Jim Campbell, Johnny 
Fricks, Jim Harlow, Ronnie Mays, Lamar McMi- 

Recently initiated: Mark Felling, Arkadelphia; 
Bruce Freeman, Gurdon; Jay Hamilton, Whelen 
Springs; Jim Hendricks, El Dorado; Darrell 
Mathis, Tommy Mertens, Arkadelphia; Walter 
Yeldell, Hot Springs. 

Recently elected: Mike Ward, president; 
Douglas Strack, vice-president; Tom Newberry, 
secretary; Jerry Johnson, recorder; Johnny Davis, 
controller. —Tom Newberry 

Illinois Tech manpower. Initiated March 24: 
Theodore J. Ciganik, Beaver Falls, Pa. (outstand- 
ing pledge); Brian Fox, Glen Rock, N.J.; Frank 
Garner, East Moline; Gerry Grafstrom, May wood; 
Richard Hassler, Princeton; Jerry Henn, Cincin- 
nati, Ohio; Kurt Kofron, Berwyn; John Maj- 


f : ^ 

Spring pledge class at Indiana State (Terre Haute) — 22 members strong. 

chrzak, Wilmot; Randy Murray, Chicago; Steve 
Rydzewski, Chicago. 

Elected: Valintine Lynch, president; Dean 
Svetlik, vice-president; Michael Gaffney, con- 
troller; Mark Moy, secretary; David PoUeta, re- 
corder. — Mark Moy 

Indiana manpower: 99 members, 28 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Jack Bailey, Salem; Dick 
Barnaby, Columbus; Terry Borneman, Indianapo- 
lis; Ed Brooks, South Bend; Rick Contino, 
Bloomington; Ed Ede, Findlay, Ohio; Dave Ein- 
haus, Batesville; John Gaier, Indianapolis; Steve 
Geiger, Mount Prospect, 111.; Bill Green, Pontiac, 
Mich.; Dave Hooper, Gary; Tom Jackson, Colum- 
bus; John Lehman, Kokomo; Bill Longcamp, Au- 
rora; Mike Matthews, Indianapolis; Ted Meek, 
Indianapolis; Tom Niesse, Indianapolis; Chip 
Owen, West Lafayette; Bill Spain, South Bend; 
Glenn Talbert, Bluffton; Mark Wade, Columbus; 
John Wightman, Attleboro, Mass.; Mark Wil- 
chins, Cincinnati, Ohio; John Willson, Pontiac, 

Recently elected: George Holinga, president; 
Bob Henderson, vice-president; recorder, Charlie 
Talbert; and John Sellins, corresponding secre- 
tary. — John Sellins 

Indiana State: 95 members, 22 pledges. 

Recently initiated: John Boehning, Frances- 
ville; Donald Carnahan, Crown Point; John Cas- 
sidy, Kentland; Bruce Dickerson, Anderson; Gre- 
gory Edwards, Kouts; William Hicks, Franklin; 
Stephen Hine, Indianapolis; Lawrence Hitz, 
Kouts; Terrence Jenkins, Elkhart; Jon Leavitt, 
Indianapolis; Thomas Lemmer, Evansville; Dallis 
Lindley, Mt. Vernon; Lawrence Lioy, Rochester, 
N.Y.; Patrick Mulligan, Kentland; Robert Page, 
Lafayette ; James Tolin, Rockville. 

Recently pledged: Michael Blackburn, Michael 
Cannon, Edward Faught, Frederick Faulk, Ford 
Fischer, Jerome Gruska, Jeffery Hartig, Gary Has- 
ton, Michael Hile, Melvin Hochgesgang, Thomas 
Kenny, Gary Mc Cracken, James Mc Carter, John 
Merkert, Jack Mishler, James Montgomery, Dan- 
iel Moore, David Oakerson, John Scheinder, 
Thomas Wargel, Audery Wiggam. 

Recently elected: president, Stephen Andrew; 
vice-president, Clyde J. Cleveland; controller, 
John T. Ratti; secretary, Thomas H. Lemmer; re- 
corder, Thomas Williamson; chaplain, William 
Murray; marshals, Frederick Shorter and Michael 
Sednick. — Thomas H. Lemmer 

Indiana Tech manpower: 44 brothers, 9 

Recently elected: Terry Tegtmeier, president; 
Dave Burkett, vice-president; Ted Brindle, con- 
troller; Pete Costisick, corresponding secretary; 
Jim Keller, recording secretary. 

Recently pledged: Jim Hull, Felix LaBella, 

New officers at Indiana Tech: Tegtmeier, 
Burkett, Keller, Costisick, and Brindle. 

livestock Jud^e 

JERRY BOHN, Kansas State, placed first in the 
4-H livestock judging contest at the National 
Western Livestock Show in Denver, Colo. The 
judging was of cattle, hogs, and sheep. Bohn 
placed first in all three categories. This was the 
second year in a row that a Kansas State team 
has won the contest. 

— Galen Norby 

Rocky Peters, Charles Wright, Steve Emerling, 
Larry Ervin, Ron Faust, Al Hernandez, Joe Yan- 

Recently initiated: Tom Hesmond, SheflSeld 

Lake, Ohio; Al Gofl&net, Sterling, Ohio; Paul 
Stork, New Knoxville, Ohio. — George Boulter 

Iowa State manpower: 52 members, 9 

Recently initiated: Jim Richardson, Webster 
City; Patrick Morelli, Tulsa, Okla.; Steven Kane, 
Cedar Rapids; Michael Young, Mason City; 
Christopher Gonauer, Naperville, 111.; Mark List, 
Wheaton, 111.; Randy Peran, Mason City; David 
Fitzgerald, Ellkhart, Iowa; Dave Black, Elmhurst, 
111.; David Theno, Aurora, 111.; Tim Jeffries, Mar- 
shalltown; Tom Rogers, Peoria, 111.; Tom Schaef- 
fer, Mason City; Stuart Grant, Toledo, Ohio; 
Randy Means, Council Bluffs; Greg Triplett, Min- 
neapolis, Minn.; Jim Bolstad, St. Paul, Minn.; 
Larry Shelton, Des Moines; Ron Vanderweerd, 
Orange City; Gerald Wilson, Eagle Grove. 

Iowa Wesleyan manpower: 31 brothers, 11 

Recently initiated: Kim Albert, Nazareth, Pa.; 
Warren Witham, Haverhill, Mass.; Calvin Crane, 
Lockridge; Jack Haggerty, Akron, Ohio; Darrell 
Smith, Bloomfield; John Wojtowicz, Conneaut, 
Ohio; Bruce Dantz, Groveland, N.Y.; Pete Locke, 
Watervliet, N.Y.; Mick Hughes, UhrichsviUe, 

Recently pledged: Woody Boyce, Sy Davis, 
Mick Manzel, Tom Booth, Mick Wilson, Gary 
Humphrey, Mick Pickett, Joe Canazon, Larry 
Hansen, Scott Willis, Dick Ziegfried. 

— Jack Haggerty 

Jacksonville. Elected: president, Thomas Dan- 
aher; vice-president, Byron Meek; controller, 
Thomas Haggerty; corresponding secretary, Rob- 
ert Gillooly; recorder, Andy Harris. 

— Robert Gillooly 

Winter class of pledges at Jacksonville is made up of 17 young men of promise. 


1^ # J 

Thirteen should be a lucky number for these fall '68 pledges at Long Beach State. 

Johns Hopkins manpower: 42 brothers, 32 

Recently initiated: Edwin R. Goodlander, New- 
fane, N.Y.; David G. Kogut, Pittsburgh, Pa.; 
Robert A. Vogelsohn, Brookline, Mass. 

Recently elected: John Eckard, president; Wes 
Fredericks, vice-president; Tim Riggott, secre- 
tary; Bob Tate, recorder; Mark Lemar, chaplain. 

Recently pledged: Tom McVicker, Kirk Kar- 
wan, Rob Ivry, Brad Nohejl, Colin Campbell, 
James Salerno, Howard Weissman, William Les- 
ner, Mike Franks, Barry DavidoflF, Colin Cline, 
Mitch Frank, Bruce Deerson, Mike Sarno, Neil 
Markwith, Steve Snively, Al Treworgy, Eugene 
Chang, Mike Ruhala, Steve Goldman, Mark Gil- 
bert, Eric Weiner, Dan Niehans, Martin Reber, 
Mike Ball, Art Bakke, Steve Arnold, Don Schlen- 
ger, Carl Reigart, Paige Gilbride, Eric Hilde- 
brand, Mark Curtis. — Tim Riggott 

Kansas State manpower: 87 members and 8 

Recently initiated: Daniel Cofran, Mike 
McDiffett, Ron York, Joe Scoby, Pat Schmitt, 
Jerry Bohn, Steve Fergerson, Phil Neal, Joel 
Latta, Jim Piepenbring, Tom Golden, Mark Nick- 
las, Sam Broberg, Steve Graff, Bob Stepanich, 
Dennis Hill, Don Rees. — Galen Norby 

Kearney State manpower: 59 members, 7 

Recently pledged: Fred Chapp, Joel Engdahl, 
Jim Fenimore, Larry Jacox, Gaylon Loontjer, 
Dennis Nelson, Jim Rikli. 

Recently elected: Dan Schepers, president; 
Steve Johnson, vice-president; Jim Harris, secre- 
tary; Mike McGreer, controller; Jerry Belka, re- 
corder. — Jim Harris 

Kent Slate manpower: 60 brothers, 14 

Recently initiated: Jim Callough, Bethel Park, 
Pa.; Jim Crawford, Cygnet; Ken Hathaway, 
Greenville; Rick Kerr, Salem; Jim McCune, 
Washington, Pa.; Karl Riccardi, Lakewood; Bob 
Rupel, Kettering; Mike Savarin, Euclid; Dave 
Stoioff, Donora, Pa.; Roy Straight, Cuyahoga 
Falls; Andy Wawrin, Deerfield; Woody Whyte, 
Locust Valley, N.Y. 

Recently pledged: Dave Archibald, Tom Baker, 
Tom Brown, John Gardner, Wayne Kipp, Steve 
Lieber, John Miller, Dan Morrow, Joe Sanda, 
Rich Stana, Mark Stratman, Kim Thomas, Dan 
Speece, Milton Sims. 

Recently elected: Joseph Kreiner, president; 
Vince Horrigan, vice-president; Marty Shaw, cor- 
responding secretary; Bob Meuche, recording sec- 
retary; Bob Rupel, chaplain; Ron Kilbride, 
guard ; Jack Shutts and Mike Clark, marshals. 

— Marty Shaw 

Lamar Tech manpower: 68. 

Recently elected: Wright Gore, president; 
Tommy Allardyce, vice-president; Butch Wells, 
controller; Bob Briggs, recording secretary; 
Ronny Whitehead, corresponding secretary; Don 
Shellenberger, chaplain. 

Recently initiated: Buddy Farris, Mike Davis, 
Tim Hickey, John Kaszynski, Gerard Kendall, 
Stephen Mann, Raymond Gore, Mike McNamara, 
James Rienstra, John Shurwon, Tom Scofield, 
Richard Walker, Glenn Watz. 

— Ronny Whitehead 

Lehigh manpower: 39 brothers, 19 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Bill Barter, Gary Bitner, 
Paul Coppock, Jim Corsa, Doug DeVitt, John 
Gantzhorn, Larry Gilbert, Bill Golab, Alex Hill, 


Chuck Kubic, Mike Lasonde, Tom Miller, Andy 
Mills, Bruce Mulder, Hugh Mullen, Jon Pearce, 
Bob Pim, Bim Webb, Rick Woodruff. 

Recently elected: Ken Helgeson, president; 
Frank Kerrigon, vice-president; Bob Varga, con- 
troller; Keith Morton, secretary; Art Lyons, re- 
corder. — Keith Morton 

Lewis and Clark manpower: 37 brothers, 13 

Recently pledged: Fred Hilden, Terry Adkins, 
Doug Tunnel, Henry Langfus, Mark Thomas, Rod 
Grafe, Rod Lee, Tim Collett, Steve Groves, Mike 
Wood, Bruce Drake, Jim Engles, Doug Leidholt. 

Recently elected: Bill Hedberg, president; 
Chuck Gault, vice-president; Bill Princen, re- 
corder; Phil Richardson, secretary; Niles Fowler, 
controller. — Phil Richardson 

Long Beach State manpower: 47 brothers, 6 

Recently pledged: Steve Young, Tom Hoag. 

Recently initiated: Ron Lockwood, Gary 
Shippy, Bill McCrea, Dennis Long, Steve Mille- 
born, Bob Peterson, Bill Thompson, Gary Beat- 
son, Bob Hanson, Steve Paul, George Richey, Ed 
Weston, Steve Shaffer. 

Recently elected: Joe Angelo, president; Roger 
Fager, vice-president; Ron Sneddon, correspond- 
ing secretary; Al Fiore, recording secretary; 
Bruce Kortkamp, controller. — Ron Sneddon 

Louisiana Slate. Recently elected: Mike 
Goree, president; Vernon Stevens, vice-president; 
Ronnie Ford, recorder; Allen Black, correspond- 
ing secretary ; Greg Gunn, controller. 

Recently initiated: Glen Maynard, Steve Buf- 
kin, Lyman Mulkey, Ric Laur. 

Recently pledged: Ed Aycock, John Boud- 
reaux, Dave Brister, Tony DeCarlo, Mike DiBetta, 
Joey Famoso, Ronald Lutze, Jake Morello, Bob 
Bowers, George Tregre, Tommy Walsh. 

— Allen Black 

Maine manpower: 62 members, 20 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Robert Musko, Tim Johns- 
ton, Roger Royce, Richard Langley, Jeff Carlson. 

Recently pledged: Mark Dodge, Dana Kemp- 
ton, Joseph DeFilipp, Rick Tonis, David Patton, 
Brian Lowell, Robert Carlson, Scott Beede, Emile 
Cote, Stephen Cary, Pat Sturtevant, Bob Gary, 
Ron Roy, Bill Nichols, Bill Earley, Randy Borger- 
son, Richard Pohle, David Dickey, Jim Royals, 
Larry Newcumb. 

Recently elected : James Hickley, chaplain. 

— Elliot Farnsworth 

Marshall manpower: 83 members, 27 pledges. 

Recently initiated: John Ballangee, Hunting- 
ton; John Ballway, Parkersburg; Jerry Bennett, 
South Charleston; Earl Bevins, Huntington; Mar- 
shall Burdette, Huntington; Eugene Campbell, 
Summersville; Charles Clark, Huntington; Joseph 
Deacon, South Charleston; William Craig, Wil- 

liamson; Stanley Cox, Wheeling; Gary Felty, 
Huntington; Robert Estep, South Charleston; 
John Engle, Huntington, Md.; Jerry Wolf, Wy- 
ahoga, Ohio; Lemuel Whittington, Charleston; 
Roger Weikle, Beckley; Nick Verano, Welch; 
Dick Traylor, Huntington; Tom Sheets, Hunting- 
ton; Jim Sostarich, Bellaire, Ohio; Pat Riggs, 
Parkersburg; Jack Price, South Charleston; Ed 
Patton, Beckley; Joe Park, Parkersburg; Craig 
Marshall, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Mike Lough, Parkers- 
burg; John Kessler, South Charleston; Hugh Hin- 
shaw, Huntington. 

John L. Jefferson, owner and pro at the Riviera 
Golf Club, was recently initiated as an honorary 
member. — Phillip Parsons 

Maryland. Recently initiated: Joseph Bon- 
czkowski, Eugene Joseph Collins, Harold Lloyd 
Dye, Jr., Fredrick Joseph Grzeskiewiez, Jr., Bruce 
William Kamins, Gary Ardis Merson, William Ar- 
thur Price, John Stephen Rupert, Frank James 
Supplee, IV. 

Recently pledged: John Ash, James Bair, Steve 
Berger, Al Davis, Walter Henry, Jr., Thaddeus 
Layton, Joseph McDermott, Gary Moore, Bill Pas- 
sarinni, John Poret, Arthur Sullivan, Greg Verra, 
Kenneth Vest, Kevin Vincent. 

Elected: president, Robert J. Royce; vice-presi- 
dent, Robert Anderson; secretary, John A. Um- 
berger; treasurer, James L. Bass; recorder, Dan- 
iel R. Skowronski. — John Umberger 

M.LT. manpower: 66 brothers, 1 pledge. 

Recently elected: Dick Evans, president; 
Frank Pompei, vice-president; Rick Finocchi, 
controller; George Katsiaficas, secretary; Frank 
Manning, recorder. 

Recently initiated: C. William Spangler, Mur- 
ray, Neb.; Ken Knyfd, North Haledon, N.J.; 
Scott Stingel, Greenwich, Conn.; E. Robert 
Shields, Jackson, Mich.; Tim Mapstone, Parma, 
Ohio; Bill Scott, Catonsville, Md.; Chuck Hafe- 
mann, Oakhurst, N.J.; Bob Ellis, Lorain, Ohio; 
Frank Benesh, Birmingham, Mich.; John Miller, 
Crosse Pointe Farms, Mich.; Charles Nakamura, 
Baltimore, Md.; Daniel Anthony Patrick Case, 
Pacific Palisades, Calif.; Andrew Hirsch, Pikes- 
ville, Md. ; Dimitri Eleftherakis, Lexington; R. 
Dan Witschey, Dallas, Tex.; Terril Chang, Hon- 
lulu, Hawaii; Brad Lewis, Sherman Oaks, Calif. 

Recently pledged: Rick Tizard. 

— George Katsiaficas 

Memphis State manpower: 48 brothers, 15 

Recently initiated: Rhea Baskett, Nashville; 
Pat Brannon, Memphis; Mike Bushlin, Memphis; 
Don Eder, Memphis; Jack Hunter, Memphis; 
Robert Marshall, Birmingham, Ala.; George Mor- 
ris, Ripley; Charles Pearson, Jackson; Don 
Sutch, Memphis; Sam Thompson, Memphis; John 
Vanlandingham, Memphis; Lewie Webb, Mem- 
phis; William Crutchfield Williams, HI, Houston, 


Recently pledged: David Berryman, James 
Brasfield, Lee Chastain, Norris Chappell, Don 
Kuhn, Mike McNeer, Richard Mason, Joe Maxey, 
David Prophet, Jerry Riley, Bill Smith, Larry 
Spillman, Tom Synder, Jim Wright, Bill York. 

Recently elected: Ric de la Houssaye, presi- 
dent; John Patterson, vice-president; Phil Bryce, 
secretary; Bill Morgan, controller, Rhea Baskett, 
recorder; and Rick Gers, chaplain. 

— John Patterson 

Miami (Fla.) manpower: 31 brothers, 5 

Recently initiated: Scott Avery, Bronxville, 
N.Y.; Dick Burtscher, Toledo, Ohio; Bill Butler, 
Millersburg, Ky. ; Bob Fidler, York, Pa. ; Jim 
Lyle, Cleveland, Ohio; Rich Patterson, Atlantic 
City, N.J.; David Selby, Newton Center, Mass.; 
Mark Thiemens, Virginia Beach, Va. 

Newly elected: Edward Akacki, president; J. 
Randall Bard, vice-president; John Relyea, re- 
cording secretary; Joe Mancuso, corresponding 
secretary; Robert Dowling, treasurer. 

Recently pledged: Robert Bosco, Harry Jones, 
Louis Rothbard, Steven Walzer, Rick Young. 

— Doug Voss 

Michigan State manpower: 41 brothers, 6 

Recently elected: Robert Houtman, president; 
Donald Mendham, vice-president; Michael Crow- 
ley, secretary; Randy Cantrell, recorder; John 
Bunce, controller; Larry Karenko and Michael 
Lambert, Jr., marshals; Bruce Kef gen, chaplain. 

Recently initiated: Donald Albrecht, St. Jo- 
seph; Michael Lambert, Newport News, Va. ; 
David Osborn, Livonia. 

Recently pledged: Greg Brandt, Alex Allie, 
Ron Newth, Dennis Bittner, Rod Rietema, David 

— Mike Crowley 

Michigan Tech manpower: 63 brothers, 11 

Recently initiated: David D. Barnes, Wauwa- 
tosa. Wis.; M. Thomas Makmann, St. Clair 
Shores; Robert E. Mark, Flushing; Richard G. 
Nornholm, Lancaster, Ohio; Edward D. Scholtz, 
Eraser; Chester G. Weeks, Naperville, 111.; Roger 
J. Williams, Marinette, Wis.; William J. Winiar- 
ski, Chesaning. 

Recently pledged: Randy Brooks, David Del- 
forge, Clyde Engbbuce, Fred Kellet, Eric Larson, 
Daniel Peld, Mike Santoski, Daniel Shamblen, 
Thomas Steffler, Joseph Vaccarri, Allan Zimmer- 

Recently elected: Richard Beaupre, president; 
David A. Talford, vice-president; Joseph F. 
Teneza, recording secretary; Robert E. Mark, cor- 
responding secretary; Ronald P. Bergeron, chap- 
lain; Henry Knoch and Richard L. Davis II, mar- 
shals; William J. Winiarski, guard; Roger J. Wil- 
liams and Scott Sickler, assistant controllers. 

— Robert Mark 

Michigan State officers: Crowley, Bunce, 
Cantrell, Mendham, Houtman (president). 

Mississippi manpower: 38 brothers, 4 pledges. 

Recently initiated: David Allen, Ocean 
Springs; Hobby Blair, Petal; Don Gregg, Brook- 
haven; Brent Meador, Laurel; Ford Rowland, 
Memphis, Tenn.; Vaun Smith, Booneville, Pete 
BIoss, Gulfport. 

Pledges: Mark Dawson, Tom Gerity, Curt Pip- 
pin, Phil Shaw. 

Recently elected: Luther McEachern, presi- 
dent; Ted Rainey, vice-president; Larry Rea, sec- 
retary; Brent Meador, recorder; Mike Hebbard, 
controller. — Earl Denham 

Mississippi State manpower: 47 brothers, 8 

Recently initiated: John Rednour, Pascagoula; 
Richard Bourquard, Vicksburg; Bobby Shackouls, 
Greenville; Steve Brandon, West Helena, Ark.; 
Johnny Bertschler, Greenville; Abbott Myers, 
Lula; Bobby Estess, Jackson; James Monn, Rob- 
ins AFB, Ga. 

Recently elected: Charles T. Yoste, president, 
Jackson; Don B. Stormo, vice-president, Monti- 
cello; Geoffrey I. Butts, controller, Columbus; 
John H. Harmon, corresponding secretary. Oak 
Ridge, Tenn.; Scott Griffin, recording secretary, 
Greenville. — John Harmon 

Missouri manpower: 70 brothers, 11 pledges. 

Recently elected: Lou Galloway, president; 
John Sandberg, executive vice-president; Doug 
Williams, organizational vice-president; Rick 
Conkling, corresponding secretary; Jim Holland, 

Mississippi officers: Hebbard, Rea, Mc- 
Eachern (president), Meador, and Rainey. 

recorder; Bill Land, controller; John Zeigler, 

Recently initiated: Glenn Rosenkoetter, St. 
Louis; Garland Tschudin, St. Louis; Monty Cor- 
ley, Webster Groves; Dennis Frailey, Bellevue, 
Ohio; John Crane, Columbia; James Browning, 
St. Louis; Charles Lavacki, St. Louis; Kiah Har- 
ris, Kansas City; John Cleek, Columbia; William 
Moore, San Francisco, Calif.; William William- 
son, St. Louis; Gary Pape, St. Louis; John Gres- 
ham, St. Louis; Dodd Pearson, St. Louis. 

Recently pledged: Pat Cocherl, Robert Good- 
win, Benson Gowler, John Henson, Tom Kupferer, 
Richard Messey, Jim Messner, Dennis Pretz, 
George Spritzer. — RiCK Conkling 

Missouri at Rolla manpower: 51 members, 8 

Recently initiated: Stephen Thies, Hazlewood; 
Robert Meiners, St. Louis; Tim Postlewait, Kan- 
sas City; John Welte, St. Louis; Frederick 
Schweizer, Yonkers, N.Y. ; Brian Topping, Fenton ; 
Lauren Sperry, Independence. 

Recently pledged: Lance Rehm, Phillip Owens, 
Michael Phelan, Jerry Harris, Roderick Brown, 
Carl Huck, Bruce Kessler, Ronald Hall. 

Monmouth manpower: 61 members, 21 

Recently elected: Steven Enke, president; Fred 
Wahler, vice-president; Clayton Apt, controller; 
Gabe Aprati, secretary; Carmine ladarola, re- 
corder; Stephen Seiple, chaplain. 

Recently initiated: Thomas Pope, Pacific, Mo.; 
Joseph Turner, Elgin. 

Recently pledged: David Bogden, James 
Branda, Bradley Congdon, David Connell, Wil- 
liam Daniel, Craig Farr, Daniel Fowler, Michael 
Goodwin, Robin Grassinger, Richard Hansen, Lon 
Helton, Stephen Keithley, Wesley Morris, Harold 
Saline, Theodore Steinbrecher, Edward Treece, 

Mississippi State oflScers: Yoste (president), 
Stormo, Butts, Harmon, and Scott Griffin. 

New officers at Montana check over 
list of incoming freshmen for rush. 

Eric Wagner, Frederick Welch, Jeffery Fort, 
James Robinson. — Gabe Aprati 

Montana manpower: 91 brothers, 16 pledges. 

New officers: Stan Danielson, president; Jock 
Anderson, vice-president; Kevin Kirley, secretary; 
Richard Eddy, recorder; and Joe Robertson, con- 
troller. — ^Kevin Kirley 

Montana State manpower: 38 members, 14 

Recently elected: Mike Galvin, president; 
Charles Seel, vice-president; John Wing, record- 
ing secretary; Marc Boyd, pledge educator; 
Harry Hughes, corresponding secretary; Gary Gil- 
more, chaplain; and Bill Huston, controller. 

Recently initiated: Dan Aldrich, Dan Feeney, 
Gene Hensleigh, John Kimbal, Larry Krueger, 
Doug Sabo, Steve Sherick, Ron Smith, Randy 
Wilke, Reg Hoff. — Harry Hughes 



Morningside manpower: 

Recently pledged: Dave Allen, Rod Campbell, 
Ken Carlson, Dave Den Beste, Jim Goff, Dean 
Haze, Harold Hove, Dave Jackes, Bob Vint. 

Recently initiated: Mike Ellwanger, Sioux 
City; Randy Hansen, Sioux City; Dale Tannahill, 
Fort Madison; Rick Van Deventer, Sioux City; 
Tom Van Dyke, Sioux City. 

Recently elected: Ken Smith, president; Bob 
Wichser, vice-president; Dale Tannahill, secre- 
tary; Matt Fraser, controller; and John 
Schroeder, chaplain. — Dale Tannahill 

Muhlenberg, manpower: 52 brothers, 18 


Recently pledged: Randy Appel, Steve Arne- 
sen, Keith Bildstein, Mike Bodnyk, Glen Cordner, 
Dave Detwiler, Brian Flynn, Bob Harrington, 
Rich Lorelli, Herbie Mann, Randy Miller, Randy 
Neubauer, George Rebok, Steve Roey, Elwin 
Schwartz, Steve Sincerny, Bill Springer, Jim 

Elected: David Deibert, president; Gordie Sim- 
mons, vice-president; Mike Kohn, controller; Kim 
Miller, recording secretary; Ken Cranston, corre- 
sponding secretary; Guy Malick, chaplain; Jim 
Schlenker, guard; Don Eberwein and Mike Pohl, 
marshals. — Jim Harrington 

North Carolina manpower: 45 brothers, 15 

Recently pledged: Wiley G. Brown, Kenneth 
G. Tilley, Jr., Daniel B. Watkins, Thomas D. Whi- 
taker, James R. Douglas, Jr., Herbert F. Gale, Jr., 
John R. Gentry, George G. Hearn, Joseph D. Pe- 
cheles. Earl L. Owens, Walter L. Hall, Roger D. 
Hamby, Charles E. Poteat, Qaude P. Rosser, Jr., 
Leonard C. Smith, Jr. 

New ofiBcers: president. Gray Hutchison; vice- 
president, Don Watson, controller, Ed Cattau; 
secretary, Glenn Tucker; recorder, Dave Fau- 
cette; senior marshal, Mark Hixson; junior mar- 
shal, Jeff Williams; chaplain, Dan Pate; guard, 
Dick Parker. — Glenn Tucker 

Ohio manpower: 55 brothers, 19 pledges. 

Recently elected: Mike Oscar, president; Gene 
Lockard, vice-president; Rich Brauel, controller; 
Paul Kulik, secretary; Tim Adams, recorder; and 
Myke Wharff, chaplain. 

New initiates: Jack AUonier, Cincinnati; Larry 
Bramel, Columbus; Skip Allen, Cleveland; Rich 
Goodall and Steve Tvorik, Cleveland. 

New pledges: Larry Connor, Marshall Burke, 
Chuck Linn, Larry Wheeler, Phil Atwood, Don 
Biehl, Ken Brier, Steve Gilmore, Gary Goodman, 
Edie Hammond, John Hastings, Howard 
McKnight, Mike McQuiston, Jack O'Dea, Dave 
Rangier, Pete Ripsom, Tom Roberts, George 
Smith, John Torrence. — Paul Kulik 

Ohio Northern manpower: 62 brothers, 39 

New officers: Gerald John, president; Robert 
Kersher, vice-president; Jeffery Schwartz, con- 
troller; Mike Clark, recording secretary; Mike 
Wine, corresponding secretary; Jon Williams, 
guard ; Leonard Lance and Tom Weeks, marshals. 

— Mike Wine 

Ohio State manpower: 69 members, 10 

Recently initiated: David Foust, Worthington; 
Robert Warren, Jr., Fairview Park; Phillip Hop- 
per, Columbus; David Tsai, Worthington; Wil- 
liam Grundemann, Madeira; Benjamin Berry, Jr., 
Millville, N.J.; Harry Zulauf, Columbus; Daniel 
Miller, Cincinnati; Dennis Weisert, Columbus; 

At Ohio State, Kubina (left) passes gavel 
to new president Render, while Blodgett, 
Conkle, Crossley, and Hackbarth watch. 

Michael Brown, Springfield; Thomas Etter, St. 
Marys; Robert Barnett, Jr., Fairview Park; Wil- 
liam Gingerich, Akron. 

Recently pledged: Scott Hover, Steve Stanford, 
John Emch, John Bland, Jim Woodard, Mike 
Kuhlman, Dave Petiya. 

Elected: Don Kender, president; Tom Blodg- 
ett, vice-president; John Conkle, secretary; Jim 
Crossley, recorder; and Terry Hackbarth, con- 
troller. — Walter Mircak 

Ohio Wesleyan manpower: 60 members and 

Recently pledged: Kent Schwartz, Washington, 
D.C.; Kevin Saville, Berkeley Heights, N.J.; Andy 
Federico, Seven Hills; Paul Kocher, Cincinnati; 
Bill Martin, Montvale, N.J.; Steve Betterley, 
Worcester, Mass.; Dave Lewis, St. Clairsville; 
Dave Gardner, Upper Arlington; Steve Marshall, 
New Canaan, Conn.; John Larson, Hudson; Lee 
Gerstacker, Glen EUyn, III.; Bob Lee, Wil- 
loughby; Bill Hopper, Brunswick; Rick McCoy, 
Canton; Mil Cutridge, Alexandria; Mark Zier, 

Oklahoma manpower: 19 brothers, 7 pledges. 

Recently elected: Tom Wisehart, president; 
Henry Douglas, vice-president; Jim Sullivan, sec- 
retary; Jim Ford, recorder. 

Recently initiated: Richard Ward, Tulsa; How- 
ard Galarneau, Watervliet, N.Y. ; David Livings- 
ton, Ada. 

Recently pledged: Brian Nacci, David Preston. 

— Mark Boots 

Oklahoma State. Elected: president, Jamie 
Livingston; vice-president, Larry Cagle; secretary, 
David Warden; recorder, Don Dupree; chaplain, 
Rick Gilger; sergeant-at-arms, John Wiggons; 
parliamentarian. Bob Cross; in-house member at 
large, Russ Snow; out of-house member at large, 
Jim Golightly. — David Warden 

Omaha manpower: 50 brothers, 10 pledges. 
Recently elected: president. El Ganey; vice- 
president, Steve Weidenhammer ; secretary, Bob 


Gilmore; recorder, Ed VanAckeren; controller, 
Bob Pedersen. 

Recently initiated: Bill Bogatz, Robert Chan- 
dler, Dan Crnkovich, Randy Dornan, Bruce Man- 
dolfo, Larry McDermott, Scott Nelson, Mike 
Scholz, Jack Trummer, Jim Tyler, Craig Wetter- 

Recently pledged: Bruce Absher, Ken Brown, 
Ed Cook, Mike Cutchall, Scott Houston, Dan 
McCormick, Steve Foots, Dick Rathbun, Gary 
Smith, Kent Vipond. — Steve Weidenhammer 

Oregon manpower: 57 brothers, 21 pledges. 

Recently elected: Rich Burk, president; Kip 
Johnson, vice-president; Jim Maras, correspond- 
ing secretary; Tim Nishitani, recording secretary; 
Jim Selk, chaplain; Pete Mordigan, controller; 
Marty Borrevik, guard; Ron Zielenski and Jerry 
Keefe, marshals. 

Recently initiated: Richard D. Akerman, 
Woodlandhills, Calif.; Martin A. Borrevik, Reeds- 
port; Jeffrey E. Brovra, Van Nuys, Calif.; Bruce 
E. Burns, Portland; Robert F. Coleman, Lake 
Stevens, Wash.; Charles M. Elder, West Linn; 
James P. Figoni, San Francisco, Calif.; James E. 
Selk, Springfield; Ted A. Sharpe, Ontario; Brian 
R. Sheaff, Oakland, Calif.; Steve L. Thore, An- 
chorage, Alaska; Richard B. Woodcock, Corval- 
lis; William C. Worth, Portland. — Jim Maras 

Oregon State. Recently elected: John Wolf, 
president; Mark Murray, vice-president; Jim Mel- 
vin, recording secretary; Steve Sansone, corre- 
sponding secretary; Chuck Weswig, controller; 
and Terry Childress, house manager. 

— Kit Anderson 

Oshkosh manpower: 59 brothers, 27 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Joseph Carriveau, Oconto 
Falls; James Hintz, Milwaukee; Dennis Schultz, 
Sheboygan; Thomas Scott, Chicago, 111.; James 
Walker, Brown Deer. 

Recently pledged: Mike Albertz, Steve Bloechl, 
Scott Dutton, Martin Forman, Tim Galow, Brian 
Godfrey, Gary Grasmick, Ronald Gruett, Arien 
Herminath, Lou Johannes, Don Karls, Tim Keto, 
Rick Knox, John LeClair, Larry Kolb, Chris 
Laws, Gary Kulibert, Dan Marsh, Mark Marsh, 
Jim Miller, Mark Peerenboom, Bill Reinhardt, 
Tony Sarantakis, Dick Saur, Joel Steffen, Tom 
Surprise, John Vander Heyden. 

Recently elected: David Roelke, president; 
Royal Adjemian, vice-president; Bruce Resnick, 
controller; Dale Darmody, secretary; Thomas 
Powell, recorder; Bill Lotter, chaplain; Pat Hig- 
gins, guard; Lanny Knickerbocker and Mark Eb- 
erle, marshals. — Dale Darmody 

Philadelphia Textile manpower: 49 brothers, 

4 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Len Shaivino, Jack Sugden, 
Maurice Noguera, Tom Gill. 

Recently pledged: Brian Hunt, Ira Goldstein, 
Tom Lawler, Al Randazzo. 

Randolph-Macon: 34 brothers, 14 pledges. 

Rhode Island: 66 brothers, 21 pledges. 

Elected: Erich Balzer, president; Paul Helweg, 
vice-president; Robert Czekanski, controller; 
David Kenney, recorder; William Hunt, corre- 
sponding secretary; Wayne Farrington, chaplain. 

Recently pledged: William Anderson, Richard 

Omaha members find a place away from the campus to pose for a novel photograph. 

Arkins, Donald Beaty, Brian Boyer, Robert Bran- 
die, Fredric Conti, Peter D'Agostino, Ronald Da- 
neski, Pasquale Delli Carpini, Joseph Gatto, Rich- 
ard Guastello, James Harnois, John McKee, Ste- 
phen Messier, Robert Mignon, Mark Schleeweis, 
John Szalkowski, Roger Thibeault, Thomas Trim- 
ble, John Vernancio, George Zurcher. 

— Gerald Deroy 

Richmond manpower: 54 brothers, 18 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Kelly G. Ragsdale, Ken- 
bridge; Walter J. Grandjean, Alexandria; Charles 
M. Grissom, Lynchburg. 

Elected: Duncan Frazer, president; Ryland 
Tuck, vice-president; Clarke Jones, secretary; 
Larry Wilson, recorder ; Al Reid, controller. 

— Clarke Jones 

Rollins manpower: 34 members, 12 pledges. 

Newly installed: Jerry Quinlan, president; Bob 
Sams, vice-president; Eppa Hunton, secretary; 
Richard Merriman, treasurer; and Geof Longstaff, 

Recently pledged: Robert Crow, Laurence 
Goode, Jeremy Hartley, Robert Khouri, Tong Lee, 
Michail Madonick, Gary Novak, Frank Ritti, 
James Stanton, Ted Suor, Jim Martin, Jeff StuU. 

Recently initiated: John Woodruff, John 
Osmer, Geof Longstaff. — Kenneth Nittoli 

Rutgers manpower: 61 members, 11 pledges. 

Elected: president, Arthur P. D'Elia; vice-pres- 
ident. Peer H. Schmidtchen; controller, Michael 
Lastoria; corresponding secretary, Steven C. 
Whitney; recording secretary, Frederick J. Pilat- 
sky; steward, Eric Herbel; and house manager. 
Ken Kromka. 

Recently pledged: Ronald Vrablik, Neal Mcll- 
vaine, Steven Radziki, Harry Kirchner, Bob 
Smith, Gordon Sousa, Ray Marterella, Jeff 
Brinker, Pete Perniciaro, John Jordan, Daniel Du- 
core. — Fred Pilatsky 

Sacramento State manpower: 47 brothers, 8 

New officers: Tom Nickens, president; Bob Ca- 
risoza, vice-president; James Melton, secretary; 
Tim Gallagher, recorder; John Meade, controller. 

Recently initiated: Norman Berkley, Ted Dar- 
row, Steve Flinn, Steve Fritz, Rich Giusti, Gary 
Graves, Gus Kaplanis, Dave Merold, Clay Stacey. 

Recently pledged: Dennis Azevedo, Dan Britt, 
Steve Gregory, Dave Helmsin, Paul Lovotti, Rich 
Riley, Jim Sinigoaylia, AI Zanni. — Jim Melton 

Sam Houston State manpower: 50 mem- 
bers, 27 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Clayton Ferrill, Waco; 
Bobby Johnson, LaPorte; George Wilkinson, Cor- 
pus Christi; Roy Yeager, Hebbronville; Earl 
Mire, LaPorte; Mike Bradsby, Waco; Louis 
Chenault, Victoria; Danny Miller, Houston; 
Glenn Stephenson, Houston; Dave Ward, Ft. 
Worth; Wayne Williamson, LaPorte; Neil Duke, 
Houston; Bill Brown, LaPorte; Bobby Walton, 

New officers of San Jose State chapter. 

Clear Creek; Guy Smith, Palacios; Doug Wyatt, 
Texas City; Steve Starkey, Houston; Jimmy Trip- 
son, Sweeney; Ralph Norman, Houston; Bill 
Nowlin, Houston; Wade Billingsley, Jasper; Jeff 
Fleming, Houston; Dan Beasley, Houston; Clay 
Parks, Clear Creek; John McCreary, Houston; 
Tommy Bronaugh, Dallas; Bill Perry, Lovelady. 

— Jimmy Kidd 

San Diego State manpower: 40 brothers, 7 

Recently pledged: Ron Demery, Theron Fra- 
zier, Tony Janckila, Rick MacNeil, Phil McCue, 
Steve Sample, Ron Schaefer, Ron Voss. 

Recently initiated: Rick Mohrlock, San Diego; 
Rick Whitney, Whittier; Gunder Morken, Vista; 
Boyd Rollins, Jr., Pasadena; Garry Southard, 
Fallbrook; Doug Dickson, Glendora; Mai Fit- 
zurka. Spring Valley; Allen Knutson, Turlock; 
Michael Warren, West Covina; Dennis Ritter, La 
Crescenta; William Brown, Whittier; Forrest 
Miller, Lajolla; Dennis Daoust, La Verne; James 
Berman, San Diego; Rick Oswald, Imperial 
Beach; Warren Smit, Riverside. 

Recently elected: Tony Field, president; Doug 
Dickson, vice-president; Rick Oswald, secretary; 
Gary Wysong, recorder; Dave Romero, pledge 
trainer; and Dave Casey, social chairman. 

— Bob Parker 

San Jose State manpower: 37 brothers, 6 

Recently elected: Gary Gushing, president; 
Larry Hill, vice-president; Robert P. Kvalstad, 
corresponding secretary; Richard D. Vessel, re- 
corder; Bill Smith, controller; Rick Peryam, 
chaplain; John Arbucci, Ron Recotta, marshals; 
Steve Hammond, guard. 

Recently initiated: Richard Moynihan, Po- 
mona; Ed DeCoite, San Leandro; Alan Hart, 
Alameda; Steve O'Neil, Santa Clara; Glenn 


Woodruff, Fair Oaks; Bill Bland, Castro Valley; 
Dennis Birkhimer, Oakland. 

Recently pledged: Pat O'Hara, John Spooner, 
Mike Nutter, Steve Perkey, Larry Short, Art Vas- 
quez. — R. P. KVALSTAD 

Santa Barbara manpower: 53 brothers, 3 

Recently initiated: Marv Bultman, Mike Ward, 
Doyle Baker, Mike Flagg, Neil Slavin, John Finch, 
Gary Hafer, Walt Wilson, Jim Van Driest, Larry 
Morgan, Bill Parish, Hazen Shaffer, Bill Mat- 
thews, Tom Cambell, Larry Silvett, Boe Ryan. 

Recently pledged: John Culver, George Par- 
sons, Bill Sanford, Ken E. Linguist. 

South Carolina manpower: 35 brothers, 25 

Recently initiated: Bob Steele, Haddonfield, 
N.J.; Jim Tackett, Charleston; Rick Magner, 
New Canaan, Conn.; Mike Padgett, Cross; Jack 
Duffie, Columbia; Bennett Shealy, Irmo; Andy 
Dawid, Fairfield, Conn. ; Paul Sohn, Columbia. 

Elected: Pete Pantsari, president; Richie Fritz, 
vice-president; Robert Eakins, controller; Mike 
Padgett, recorder; Chris Martin, corresponding 

Recently pledged: Carl Lockhart, Gary Ben- 
nett, Kevin H. O'Rawe, Wayne Robeson, Paul 
Griffin, Leo Selm, Randolph Gary, Jr., John Sun- 
day, James ShuU, Gregory Edgell. 

— George Vargha 

South Florida. Recently elected: Richard 
Smith, re-elected president; Joe Mericka, vice- 
president; George Cotellis, controller; Alan Nor- 
ris, secretary; Roland Rosello, recorder; John By- 
lander, chaplain. 

Recently initiated: Mickey Overton, Tampa; 
Joe Mericka, Port Huron, Mich.; George Cotellis, 
Bradenton; Stephen Daignault, Tampa; Mike 
Rassmussen, Fort Myers; Roland Rosello, 

Southern California oflScers: Hill, Mey- 
ers, Gerisch, Puddy, Zweig, Mclntyre. 

Tampa; Andy Ruiz, Miami; Robert Shifrin, Sil- 
ver Spring, Md.; Vance Pearson, Tampa; Alan 
Norris, Fort Myers. — Al Norris 

Southeast Missouri State manpower: 71 
brothers, 33 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Bill Ash, Cape Girardeau; 
Bill Blackwood, St. Louis; Jeff Borchelt, St. 
Louis; Bob Brunner, St. Louis; Mark Calandro, 
Murphysboro, 111.; Mike Conoyer, St. Charles; 
Angelo Colona, St. Louis; John Cunniff, St. 
Louis; Steve Decker, Jackson; Craig Easton, St. 
Louis; Pat Garland, St. Louis; Dan Hastey, St. 
Louis; Bruce Hoffman, Chicago, 111.; Ray Hoven, 
St. Louis; Dan Hughes, St. Louis; Bob Kraiberg, 
St. Louis; Tim Luckett, Bruceville, Ind.; Jack 
Martin, Alton, 111.; Gary Seger, St. Louis; Joe 
Snopek, St. Louis; Charlie Spinks, Webster 
Groves; Larry Wines, St. Louis; and Deane 
Sprout, Sikeston. 

Recently pledged: Mark Anderson, Ted Berger, 
Mike Brennan, Frank Caruso, John Davis, Jon 
Frederick, Sam Gassiraro, Mike Geohegan, Brad 
Graham, Glen Harter, Richard Harter, Don Hiller 
Bob Hollingshed, Jack Jacobs, Dennis Kannady, 
Chris Kinder, Harlan Lassen, Jim Murphy, Vince 
Olsen, Frank Pitt, Rocky Prasse, Bob Rushing, 
John Sarson, Scott Smith, George Spies, Jim Sto- 
vall, Jim Timmerman, Wayne Thomeson, Mike 
Tucker, Phil Weeks, Ray Williams, and Rick Wil- 

Recently elected: Mike O'Reilly, president; 
Doug Beerman, vice-president; Ray Hoven, con- 
troller; Larry Wines, secretary; Randy Cook, re- 
corder; Dave Pritchard, chaplain. 

— Dave Bauer 

Southern California manpower: 42 members. 

Recent initiates: Dale Miltimore, Bob Hill, 
Mark Wleklinski, Gary Boling, Ron Panich, John 
Dieterich, Mel Kientz, Don Puddy, Mark Stevens. 

New officers: president. Bob Zweig; vice-presi- 
dent. Bob Meyers; secretary, Don Puddy; re- 
corder, Mark Mclntyre; member at large, Al Ger- 
isch; and chaplain, Mark Stevens. The alumni 
board has recently appointed Bob Hill controller. 

Spring pledges: Dean Rice, Geoff Reeslund, 
Dennis Bullard, Al Phillipp, Jeff Christopher, 
Dave Clark, Bernie Seaman and Dan McDonald. 
— Donald R. Puddy 

Southwest Missouri State manpower: 58 
16 pledges. 

New officers: Phil Collins, president; Harry 
Kraatz, vice-president; Chris Whitehead, con- 
troller; Jim Martin, corresponding secretary; Phil 
Elliott, recording secretary; Don Frank, guard; 
Fred Fulton and Pat Scanlon, marshals; Marc 
Wittmer, chaplain. 

Recently initiated: John Bacon, Jefferson City; 
Dennis Baker, St. Louis; Jeff Beers, St. Louis; 
Dennis Carter, St. Louis; Ken Doerge, Spring- 
field; Charles Kelly, Springfield; Larry Krause, 


Enthusiasm is portrayed in the faces of 20 new pledges of Stevens Tech chapter. 

St. Louis; Bob O'TooIe, St. Louis; Mike Tamme, 
St. Louis; Larry Thomas, Sedalia; Greg English, 

Recently pledged: Bill Ball, Dennis Bourisaw, 
Bill Cantrell, Mike Denny, Bill Floodman, George 
Hay, Pat Bramer, George Kanne, Pat Lupsha, 
Phil Moeller, Mike Nash, John Phillips, Rob 
Rieser, Jim FuUman. — Jim Martin 

Stevens Point manpower: 57 members, 10 

Recently pledged: Bruce Hassler, Paul Lakey, 
Tom Hutnik, Mark Goodspeed, Tom Pronold, 
Vern Guerhalt, Mike Nolte, Dan Ruder, Don 
Bergman, Jeff Dietz. 

Stevens Tech manpower: 50 brothers, 22 

Recently initiated: Norbert Intorp, Fort Lee; 
Stanley Solowski, Perth Amboy. 

Recently pledged: Ryan Breslin, Joseph Czebo- 
tar, Charles Drake, Charles Fishman, Richard 
Gilde, Steven Kay, Timothy Kelly, Donald Ko- 
sack, Edwin May, Robert Markisello, Joseph Mer- 
cer, Robert Nevins, William O'Connor, Milton 
Oliver, Gary Pannone, Gary Pelat, Patrick Pizzi- 
menti, Donald Seminara, Gerard Steneken, David 
Tehranian, Richard Teimer, Robert Thompson. 
— Peter E. Schaub 

Syracuse manpower: 42 members, 13 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Richard Mider, RoUin Dag- 
gett, Peter W. Wassel, Ray Walters, Mike An- 
drews, Todd Wizelman, Jim Putnam, Larry Bueti- 

Recently pledged: Gordon Kuhn, Robert 
Thompkins, Kirk Blanchard, Robert Garvey, 
Brian Degregorio, Tom Baker, Jeff Ripley, John 
Terboss, Dean Barry, Jeff Coon, Walt Kulecz, Jay 
Wyman, Brian Yomatz. 

New officers: Eliot White, president; Peter 
Wassel, vice-president; John Allen, recording sec- 
retary; William LeoGrande, corresponding secre- 
tary; James Morrison, controller; Peter LaHaise, 
chaplain; Larry Buetikofer, historian. 

— Larry Buetikofer 

Tennessee manpower: 85 brothers, 30 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Rick Scroggs, Arlington, 
Va.; Jim Jeeter, Knoxville; Dave Johnson, 
Church Hill; Terry Roller, Unicoi; Mark Bogart, 
Erwin; Mark Groseclose, Marion, Va.; Jerry 
Stanford, Smyrna; Chris Turner, Memphis; Mau- 
rice Guinn, Erwin; Mark Palmer, Garfield, New 
Jersey; John White, Memphis; Jerry CorreU, 
Daisy; Howard Kaplan, Stanford, Conn.; Steve 
Whisenhunt, Nashville ; Tom Rawlings, Knoxville. 

Recently pledged: Bob Boatwright, Kingsport; 
Roger Lang, Poppton Plains, N.J. ; Pat Cassidy, 
Annondale, Va.; Les Wright, Kingsport; Mark 
Basenberg, Norristown, Pa.; Tom O'Donnell, 

Recently elected: president, Jim Whitley; 
vice-president, Mike McNeely; controller, Nelson 
Rice; secretary, Ray Whitley; recorder, Mike 
Shankman. — Ray Whitley 

Tennessee Wesleyan manpower: 45 members, 
8 pledges. 

Recently elected officers: George Painter, presi- 
dent; Jim Gray Harrison, vice-president; David 
Rogers, corresponding secretary; Tommy Clark, 
recording secretary. 

Recently initiated: James Totten, Cliff Goodlet, 
and David Jones, Chattanooga; Steve Gann, 
Johnny Hensley, Lee Stewart, Bill Lamb, and 
Dene Land, Athens; Jim Hammond, Glade 
Springs, Va. ; Gary Lockard, Pulaski, Va. ; Bob 
Coleman, Linwood, N.J.; Bill Kilbride, Bellrose, 
N.J.; Harold Tompkins, East Patterson, Pa.; 
Chuck Isbill, Etowah; Don Zseltvay, Franklin; 
James Arnold, Cleveland; Larry Rhodes, Knox- 
ville. — Don Bratcher 

Toledo manpower: 67 brothers, 12 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Don Boes, Dave Cook, Gary 
Corrigan, Dennis Domini, Gene Hastin, Jim Her- 
mann, Jeff Jordan, Gary Kranz, Pete Pinello. 

Recently pledged: Barry Alcock, Mark Ep- 
perly, Bob Hauck, Buzz Kutz, Bob Kirby, Dale 
Meyer, Mike Nassett, Larry Neuber, Lou Scher- 
lacher, Dennis Strong, Ben VanBlaircum, Chris 


• • Please • • 
Enter Your Paper 

Editors of chapter newspapers are urged to 
enter the Benjamin Hobson Frayser competi- 
tion for the best undergraduate paper pub- 
lished during the 1968-69 term. Please send 
at least one copy — preferably two — of any 
one issue — to the Editor of the Journal, at 
744 Lake Crest Drive, Menasha, Wis. 54952. 
The Frayser Award for 1967-68 was won by 
Alpha SPEaks of Stevens Tech, edited by 
Peter Schaub and Jim Walsh. 

• ••••••••• 

Newly elected: Gerry Krajewski, president; 
Alan Thompson, vice-president; Jim Mizen, con- 
troller; Rod Linnum, corresponding secretary; 
George MacRitchie, recorder; Dave Keller, 
guard; Ron Zugay, chaplain; Bob Zugay and 
Jerry Mills, marshals. — Rod Linnum 

Utah manpower: 45 actives, 9 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Larry Fielden, Mountain 
View, Calif.; Steve Erdmann, Sacramento, Calif.; 
Paul Eardley, St. George, Utah; Rick Caskey, 
Roy, Utah; Jim Whetton, Ogden, Utah; Rick 
Lind, Bountiful, Utah; Terry Crozier, Dan Phil- 
lips, Harris Vincent, Bob Fujinami, Salt Lake 
City, Utah. 

Recently pledged: Brad Barker, Jeff Brown, 
Randy Dryer, Jay Eckersley, Bill Steinert, Jim 
Talley, John Ward. 

Recently installed: president, Harris Vincent; 
vice-president, Jim Talmage; controller, Richard 
Mitchell; secretary, Jerry Iverson; recorder, Russ 
Nickel; chaplain, Peter Dixon. — Jerry Iverson 

Utah State manpower: 43 members, 16 

Recently initiated: Chad Yowell, Portland, 
Ore.; Tom Walbridge, So. Salem, N.Y.; Brad 
Kendall, Aberdeen, Idaho; Paul Beesley, Rex- 
burg, Idaho; Michael Fletcher, Lay ton, Utah; Pat 
McCutcheon, Ogden, Utah; Kent Smith, Draper, 
Utah; Doug Cranney, Oakley, Idaho; Bruce Pot- 
ter, Draper, Utah; Lonnie Lawson, Magna, Utah. 

Recently elected: Merrill Samuels, president; 
Scott Hurst, vice-president; Steve Palmer, con- 
troller; Lonnie Lawson, secretary; Brad Kendall, 
recorder; Robert Emery, chaplain. 

— Lonnie Lawson 

Valdosta State manpower: 30 brothers, 12 

Recently initiated: Mickey Call, Elijay; Mike 


Gravitt, Gumming; Will Mathis, Canton; Ray 
Stevenson, Macon. 

Recently pledged: Rick Adler, David Brown, 
Ray Chitty, Ansel Clark, David Conine, Duane 
Dodson, Joe Griffin, Eddy Lee, John McRae, Ed 
Puckett, Scott Rattray, John Schimmel, Jim 
Winn. — John Sessions 

Valparaiso manpower: 58 brothers, 11 pledges. 

Recently pledged: Robert Goebbert, David Co- 
penhaver, Jim Halvorson, Roger Pampel, Kit Tra- 
passo, Timm Johnson, Charles Hudson, Marc 
Splittgerber, Bob O'Dell, Richard Ryan, Richard 
Reich. — Thomas A. Berard 

Vermont manpower: 70 members, 26 pledges. 
— David Ordway 

Wake Forest manpower: 58 brothers, 19 

Recently elected: Fred Angerman, president; 
Don Crowe, vice-president; Dan Cannon, con- 
troller; Charles Lassiter, corresponding secretary; 
Joel Ludlam, recording secretary. 

Recently pledged: Mark Aldenderfer, Doug 
Allen, Jim Ashton, Jim Barnett, Barry Bogden, 
Chris Covey, John Darkus, Wayne Hall, Doug 
Hargrave, Chuck Kirk, Randy Ledford, Rick 
Lewis, Doug Mabee, John Nesbitt, John Roach, 
Bob Sheretz, Mike Spencer, John Thompson, Ken 
Twiddy. — Bruce Humphries 

Washburn manpower: 28 brothers, 17 pledges. 

Recently elected: James G. Jones, president; 
Dale Bennett, vice-president; Ron Miller, con- 
troller; Steve Atha, secretary; Gary Ross, re- 
corder. — Steve Klein 

Washington manpower: 43 brothers, 38 

Recently pledged: Chuck Burda, Steve Ander- 
son, Roger Chrisman, Walter Wakefield. 

Recently elected: Stan Freimuth, president; j 
Jeff Hewitt, vice-president; Bob Thomson, secre- 
tary; Rod Pierson, recorder; Mark Anderson, 
chaplain; Sam Judah, controller; Bill Vial, rush 
chairman. — Bob Thomson 

Washington & Lee manpower: 47 brothers, 4 

Elected: Robert L. Entzminger, president; Jon 
Lynn, vice-president; Bruce Derrick, secretary; 
Van Pate, recorder; Bill McCullough, controller; 
Monty Cottier, chaplain; Joe Tompkins, Jr., rush 
chairman; Frank Rich, pledge educator. 

Recently initiated: Franklin Reece Rich, 
Washington, D.C.; Louis Winfield Rieder, III, 
Waretown, N.J.; Richard Wesley Capron, Wyck- 
off, N.J.; Roy David Carlton, Syosset, N.Y.; 
Charles Frederick Harris, Jr., North Brookfield, 
Mass.; Bruce William Derrick, Houston, Tex.; 
Stephen James Kalista, Erie, Pa.; Frank Ridgely 
Benton, Highland Park, 111.; Richard Carl Vier- 
buchen, Jr., Bethesda, Md.; Montgomery Irvin 

Cottier, Midland, Tex.; Glen Minor Azuma, New 
Milford, N.J.; Lester Whitlock Sanders II, Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio; Jeffery Alan Schartz, Adams, 
Mass.; Reed Bolton Byrum, Wheeling, W.Va. 

— Bruce Derrick 

Washington State manpower: 63 members, 
6 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Sonny Anderson, Spokane; 
Tom Brandt, Spokane; Chuck Daiger, Spokane; 
John Emery, Spokane; Tom Ferris, Spokane; 
Dave Fox, Yakima; John Giesa, Spokane; Gary 
Greer, Spokane; Reed Hadley, Longview; Dan 
Indgjerd, Spokane; Frank Jackson, Bremerton; 
Chuck Leyster, Long Beach, Calif.; Stan Rhodes, 
Longview; Dennis Riggs, Coeur d'Alene, Idaho. 

Affiliated: Bill Burnham, Royal City, from Uni- 
versity of Washington. 

Recently pledged: Craig Dewey, Dale Kreis- 
man, Tom Porter, Jim Reid, Tom Rhone, Greg 

Elected: Jim Elmer, president; Greg Roger, 
vice-president; Steve Goebel and John Ogren, cor- 
responding secretaries; Bill Burnham, chaplain; 
Robert Fukai, recording secretary; Tony Picker- 
ing, house manager. — John Ogren 

Washington U. (Mo.) manpower: 23 broth- 
ers, five pledges. 

Recently pledged: George Hill, Barry Lupiani, 
John McCurdy, Claude Phillips. 

Recently elected: John Blaskiewicz, president; 
Steve Detter, vice-president; Chris Clark, con- 
troller; David Urich, secretary; Pat DeHaven, re- 
corder. — David Urich 

West Virginia manpower: 76 brothers, 24 

Recently initiated: Earl Johnson, Charles 
Town; Jim Roop, Fairmont; Mike Autrey, Lan- 
caster, Pa.; Chuck Sager, Charles Town; Herb 
Linn, Fairmont; Tom Nazzaro, Sparta, N.J. ; 
Andy Fusco, Morgantown; Mark Fabian, Fair- 
mont; Jerry Sadesky, New Kensington, Pa.; Jay 
Gorden, Washington, Pa.; Rick DiBiase, North 
Versalles, Pa.; Bill Merchant, Charles Town; Joe 

Executive coniinittee at West Virginia Tech. 

Osvart, Alexandria, Va.; Bill Cummings, Detroit, 
Mich.; Bill Staples, Summersville. 

Recently pledged: Bill Barker, Ed Benninghoff, 
Jim Bills, Marty Blaney, Jim Bowles, Bill Cock- 
rell, Ron Fallon, Mark Friend, Bob Clock, Jan 
Heaberlin Lew Humphreys, Mark Lee, Junior 
Lieving, Ed McCall, Joe Newlon, Bill Park, Tom 
Romanski, Mike Ross, Tom Sirk, Steve Smith, 
Carl Sten, Rick Tennant, Alan Verstein, Terry 

Recently elected: president. Bill Senseney; 
vice-president, Gary DiBartolomeo; controller, 
Frank Cerminara; recorder, Keith Recht; corre- 
sponding secretary, George Cosmides; chaplain, 
Stu Turner; senior marshal, Nick Kinney; junior 
marshal, Andy Fusco; guard, Rollie Dubbe. 

— Bill Campbell 

West Virginia Tech manpower: 74 brothers, 
19 pledges. 

Recently initiated: Larry Lee Bertie, Hunting- 
ton; Richard Allen Divita, Montgomery; James 
Patton Hopper, Nitro; John Stephen Hoye, Fay- 
etteville; David Hunter Level, Ronceverte; John 
William Martin, West Miffin, Pa.; Richard An- 
drew Niehaus. Wheeling; Terry Lynn Poling, 
St. Marys; John Harlan Reed, III, South Charles- 
ton; Larry Arnold Stover, Eleanor; Thacker 
Brian Williams, St. Albans. 

Recently pledged: Larry Hill, Howard Perry, 
Tim Roberts, Norman Rathfon, Gus Penix, Mi- 
chael McMorrow, Bobby Hale, Thomas Kaelin, 
Leslie McNally, Charles Swearingen, Jefferey Hill, 
Gary Hill, David Foglesong, Timothy Miller, 

Washington chapter has bright future with these pledges whose average entering gpa was 3.43. 

f "V''^^V!|^<1,^ ^ ,J 



'^ Whether your home, office, or 
studio follows the so-called conven- 
tional or modern trend, this beautiful 
chair will lend itself in perfect harmony 
... for this chair, of northern birch 
and rock maple, hand-rubbed in black, 
with gold trim, has a proper place in 
the conventional or modern setting. 

^ You have always admired this type 
of chair for its beauty in design and 
comfort . . . and now you may own one 
with that added "personal touch" . . . 
the Sigma Phi Epsilon coat of arms 
has been attractively silk screened, in 
gold, on the front of the chair. 

"^ With arms finished in black or in 
cherry wood (please specify), the price 
is $35.00 — shipped to you from Gard- 
ner, Massachusetts. Express charges 
payable upon receipt. Please allow two 
weeks for delivery. 

'^ Send your order to: 

Sigma Phi Epsilon 
National Headquarters 
P.O. Box 1901 
Richmond, Virginia 23215 

Randy Palmer, Gene Petry, Nelson Johns, Ste- 
phen Glaser, Dave Russell. 

Recently elected: Bill Haight, president; Dave 
Lewis, vice-president; Mel Doughty, recording 
secretary; Jim Stover, corresponding secretary; 
Lee Brennan, controller. — Bob Corea 

Western Kentucky manpower: 35 brothers, 
14 pledges. 

Recently elected: Chris Wakild, president; 
Curtis Milton, vice-president; Robert Elliott, con- 
troller; Jim Egan, secretary; John Wenk, re- 

Recent pledges: Ray Badger, Doug Beck, Les- 
lie Blackburn, John Breiwa, James Buckman, Mi- 
chael Gaddis, William Glascock, Thomas Grumme, 
Patrick GufiEey, James Head, Steve Kirby, Tom 
Moll, John Sower, Terry Utley. 

Recently initiated: Charles McDonugh, Robert 
Brookshire, Mical Fontana, Mike Cunningham, 
Jim Egan, David Hyden, David Kinchelow, 
Charles Tilden, William Valeruge, David Wade. 

— Jim Egan 

William and Mary manpower: 56 brothers, 20 

Recently pledged: Jake Barry, Pete Callowhill, 
Bill Gibbons, Rich Guardino, Bruce Gumbert, 
Gary Kennedy, Harry Leichtman, Ed Lytwak, Bill 
Monday, Don Oliver, Kevin Rainey, Bib Ramsey, 
John Schiavo, Boyd Schinlever, Doug Tway, Terry 
Vought, Ridge Whitehurst. 

Recently installed: Drew Bright, president; 
Raymond Peverell, vice-president; James Almand, 
corresponding secretary; James McTighe, re- 
corder; Robert Lewis, controller. 

— ^JiM Almand 

Worcester Tech manpower: 69 brothers. 

Recently initiated: Donald W. Harding, West 
Boylston; John W. Loehmann, Bronx, N.Y.; 
James L. Delary, White River Jet., Vt.; James E. 
Dieterle, Manchester, Conn.; Kenneth W. Koike- 
beck, Westbury, N.Y. ; James T. Andruchow, West 
Warwick, R.L; John D. Kaletski, Shrewsbury; 
John F. O'Brien, Charlestown; John Zorobedian 
Jr., Warwick, R.L; Frank D. McMahon, Groton, 
Conn. ; Joseph W. McEnemey, Westfield, N.J. 

Recently elected: Edward M. Mason, presi- 
dent; Roger L. Johnson, vice-president; Eric W. 
Henry, controller; Leon R. Scruton, secretary; 
Michael E. Arslan, recorder. — Leon Scruton 

Youngstown manpower: 70 members, 34 

Recently elected: Joe Marquard, president; 
Mike Marric, vice-president; Paul Corliss, secre- 
tary; Dave Bonadio, recorder; and Mike Mar- 
quard, controller. 

Recently initiated: Jim Buchanan, Don Berry, 
Jim Dearing, Mike Devar, Tony Delco, Dave Lee- 
son, Jim Ferrence, Drew Palson, Denny Stein- 
beck. — Paul Corliss 



ALABAMA Ala. B, Vl-a 

University of Ala., Box 1263, 
University, Ala. 35486 
President: Clayton E. Boles 
Chapter Counselor: William H. Thomas 

904 13th St., Tuscaloosa, Ala. 35401 
Rush Chairman: Richard C. King 
2013 Royal St., Selma, Ala. 36701 


1420 North Vine St., Tucson, Ariz. 85713 
President: Robert Thomas Jones 
Chapter Counselor: William G. Ridenour 

SPE 1420 N. Vine, Tucson, Ariz. 85719 
Rush Chairman: John C. Gemmill 

Rt. 2, Box 697, Peoria, Ariz. 


615 Alpha Dr., Tempe, Ariz. 85281 
President: James Andrew O'Malley 
Chapter Counselor: Ronald J. Paquin 

2215 North 14th St., Phoenix, Ariz. 

Rush Chairman : William G. Taylor 

615 Alpha Dr., Tempe, Ariz. 85281 


2<i>E, 10 N. Stadium Dr., 
Fayetteville, Ark. 72703 
President: John E. Stone 
Rush Chairman : Jerry Fuess, Jr. 

£*E, 10 N. Stadium Dr., Fayetteville, 
Ark. 72703 


Box 907, Ark. St. Univ., 
State University, Ark. 72467 
President: Joe Bob Crews 
Rush Chairman: Ben R. Bush 

213 Southeast 4th, Walnut Ridge, Ark. 


701 W. Nash St., Wilson, N.C. 27893 
President: William H. Tuthill 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. Elton D. Winstead 

710 Broad St., Wilson, N.C. 27893 
Rush Chairman: Kent T. Anderson 

701 W. Nash St., Wilson, N.C. 27893 

AUBURN Ala. A, Vl-a 

174 N. Gay St., Auburn, Ala. 36830 
President: James T. Baxter, III 
Chapter Counselor: George J. Cottier 

150 Woodfield Dr., Auburn, Ala. 36830 
Rush Chairman : Steve Hanes 

3322 Covington Hwy., Decatur, Ga. 


BAKER Kan. A, Xlll-a 

6th and Elm Sts., Baldwin, Kan. 6606 
President : Clifton B. Churchill 
Chapter Counselor: Merlin G. Ford 

Box 7, Baldwin, Kan. 66006 
Rush Chairman: Fred G. Wells 

1180 High Ave., Topeka, Kan. 


2<i>E, 171 E. Center St., 
Berea, Ohio 44017 
President : Jon J. Kolozvary 
Chapter Counselor: Terry L. Furin 

6939 Parma Park Blvd., Parma Heights, 
Ohio 44130 
Rush Chairman: Richard C. Turner 
21469 Avalon Dr., Rocky River, Ohio 


1431 Riverside Dr., Muncie, Ind. 47306 
President: Gregory A. Schenkel 
Chapter Counselor: E. Graham Pogue 

417 Tyrone Dr., Muncie, Ind. 47304 
Rush Chairman: Frank M. Hancock 

1431 Riverside Dr., Muncie, Ind. 47306 


N.C. A, V-b 

2<I>E, Belmont Abbey Clg, 
Belmont, N.C. 28012 
President : Chris Narvaez 
Chapter Counselor: Kenneth Geyer, O.S.B 
Belmont Abbey College, Belmont, N.C. 
Rush Chairman : Frank DeLuca 

10751 Kinlock Rd., Silver Spring, Md. 


135 Bay State Rd., Boston, Mass. 02215 

President: Donald B. Kirby 

Chapter Counselor: Hugh B. Thrasher, Jr. 
243 N. St., Medfield, Mass. 02052 

Rush Chairman: Simon J. Karam, Jr. 
135 Bay State Rd., Boston, Mass. 02215 


2<i>E, Bowling Green State U., 
Bowling Green, Ohio 43402 
President : Roger E. Akins 
Chapter Counselor: Robert C. Achtermann 
306 John Ct., Bowling Green, Ohio 
Rush Chairman: William Catton 

12613 Holly Rd., Grand Blanc, Mich. 


1522 W. Fredonia Ave., Peoria 111. 61606 
President : Marvin Marshall 
Chapter Counselor: Gary M. Peplow 

5819 W. Oriando Dr., Peoria, 111. 61614 
Rush Chairman: Russell Miller 

1116 Indiana St., Martins Ferry, Ohio 


Box 454, Bucknell U., 
Lewisburg, Pa. 17837 
President: Michael Y. Flick 
Rush Chairman: James E. Herbert 

Box 545, Bucknell U., Lewisburg, Pa. 


State Univ. of New York, Buffalo, N.Y. 
President: Jimmie Harvey (use for all 


80 Virgil Street, Buffalo, N.Y. 14216 
Chapter Counselor: Myron A. Thompson, 


33 Merrimac St., Buffalo, N.Y. 14214 


2732 Durant Ave., Berkeley, Calif. 94704 
President: Benjamin T. Elliott 


The questionnaire completely 
or partially filled out will bring 
your recommendation to the 
chapter's attention as will a 
letter or postcard to the chap- 
ter if you prefer. Additiona' 
questionnaires may be secured 
from Headquarters, P.O. Box 
1901, Richmond, Va. 23215 

Recommend a prospective brother 

Name of man recommended 

Home address 

College address 

High or Prep School attended 

Activities and abilities, especially scholastic 

College or university where he will enroll 

Father's name Father's occupation . . . 

Fraternity relatives Fraternity preferences 

Remarks (why he would make a good Sig Ep) 

Recommended by Chapter and class . . 


Rush Chairman: Merele D. Chapman 
2732 Durant Ave., Berkeley, Calif. 94704 


Calif. H, XXVIII 

Rt. 1, Box 1950, Davis, Calif. 95616 
President: Kenneth N. Keller 
Rush Chairman : Michael V. Haselswerdt 
191 Wood St., Willits, Calif. 

CALIFORNIA (Santa Barbara) 

Calif, r, XVIII 

795 Embarcadero Del Norte, 
Goleta, Calif. 93017 
President: Thomas M. Simms 
Rush Chairman : Randy B. Herbon 

795 Embarcadero Del Norte, Goleta, 
Calif. 93017 

Calif. Z, XVIII 

2351 E. 15th St., 
Long Beach, Calif. 90804 
President: James J. Murphy 
Chapter Counselor: Charles W. Kirchner 
268 Grand Ave., Long Beach, Calif. 
Rush Chairman: John C. Moore 
2351 E. 15th St., Long Beach, Calif. 


201 N. Charles St., Waukesha, Wis. 53186 

President: David Hoewisch 

Chapter Counselor: James A. GefFert 

708 East Broadway, Waukesha, Wis. 

Rush Chairman: Neil Sclipcea 

1006 West Frances, Appleton, Wis. 


908 So. Main St., 
Mount Pleasant, Mich. 48858 
President: David S. Swartz 
Chapter Counselor: Michael J. Turner 
Central Mich. U., Mt. Pleasant, Mich. 
Rush Chairman: Mark E. Stanton 

908 S. Main St., Mount Pleasant, Mich. 


Mo. e, XXXIV 

2<1>E, Central Mo. St. Col., 
Warrensburg, Mo. 64093 
President: Roger A. Pauk 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. Todd W. Shirley 
301 10th St., Warrensburg, Mo. 64093 
Rush Chairman: Terry V. Gleason 
112 Burton, Excelsior Springs, Mo. 


964 Chestnut St., Chico, Calif. 95926 
President : William F. Clark 
Chapter Counselor: Robert G. Colwell 

809 Neal Dow Ave., Chico, Calif. 95926 
Rush Chairman : Barry L. Behr 

1073 Newell Rd., Palo Alto, Calif. 


321 Joselin Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45220 
President: Timothy L. Timmel 
Chapter Counselor: Allen W. Bumpus 

5509 Cove Ct., Cincinnati 45238 
Rush Chairman: William Mulvihill 

321 Joselin Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45220 


2074 East 36th St., Cleveland, Ohio 44115 

President: Steve Barnett 

Chapter Counselor: Charles I. O'Neil 

21131 Kenwood Ave., Rocky River, Ohio 

Rush Chairman: Stephen W. Barnett 
2074 E. 36th St., Cleveland, Ohio 44115 


1005 Broadway, Boulder, Col. 80302 
President: Paul T. Kelly 
Chapter Counselor: John A. Peyton 

1029 9th St., Boulder, Colo. 80301 
Rush Chairman: Terrence J. Sternberg 

1005 Broadway, Boulder, Colo. 80302 


1807 W. Campus Rd., Golden Colo. 80401 
President: Adolf L. Amundson Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: Marvin L. Kay 

Box 518, Rt. 3, Golden, Colo. 80401 
Rush Chairman: Craig Bryant Clemmens 

1807 W. Campus Rd., Golden, Colo. 



1715 7th Ave., Greeley, Colo. 80631 
President: Thomas D. Sitzman 
Chapter Counselor: Gerald L. Flanigan 

Rt. 3, Box 115, Montrose, Colo. 81401 
Rush Chairman: Rodney L. Pfleiger 

2521 13th Ave., Greeley, Colo. 


121 E. Lake St., Ft. Collins, Colo. 80521 
President: David R. Miles 
Rush Chairman : Martin Todd Mclntyre 

1809 Colorado Ave., La Junta, Colo. 



S<i>E, Univ. of Conn., 
Storrs, Conn. 06268 
President: James J. Szerejko 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 


109 McGraw PI., Ithaca, N.Y. 14850 
President : Thomas L. Hoy 
Rush Chairman : Fred L. Battenfeld 
Rt. 2, Box 183, Red Hook 71, N.Y. 


801 White St., Canton, Mo. 63435 
President: Robert L. Heiser 
Rush Chairman: William Wayne Overman 
9 Lakeside Dr., Plain Field, 111. 60544 


Box 634 Davidson College 
Davidson, N.C. 28036 
President: Richard K. Rhodes 
Rush Chairman : Robert G. Folger 

1835 Courtney St., North Augusta, S.C. 


219 Second St., Elkins, W. Va. 26241 
President: Robert M. Murdock 
Chapter Counselor: Jonathan K. Hiser 

210 Elm St., Elkins, W. Va. 26241 
Rush Chairman: Ronald V. Davies 

516 Farm Ranch Rd., Bethpage, N.Y. 



2<I>E Fraternity, Newark, Del. 19711 
President: Robert H. Conner 
Chapter Counselor: Herbert L. Walter 

21 Bridle Brook La., Newark, Del. 

Rush Chairman: John C. Bauman 

2#E, Newark, Del. 19711 


2232 S. Univ. Blvd., Denver, Colo. 80210 
President: Warren D. Alpern 
Rush Chairman: Harold L. Rothwell, Jr. 

2232 S. Univ. Blvd., Denver, Colo. 



c/o Dean of Men's Office, 
Univ. of Detroit, Detroit, Mich. 48221 
President: Richard Berkfield, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: Arthur V. Carinci 

5146 Middlesex, Dearborn, Mich. 48126 
Rush Chairman : Gary Baumann 

3930 Baylis Rd., Seaford, L. I., N.Y. 

DRAKE Iowa A, XX-a 

1215 34th St., Des Moines, Iowa 50131 
President: Ronald L. Noble 
Chapter Counselor: Douglas E. Bauer 

28O414 Cottage Grove, Prairie City, 

Iowa 50228 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 


1035 N. Jefferson, Springfield, Mo. 65802 
President: James P. Hawkes 
Chapter Counselor: Larry W. Hannah 

426 Woodruff Bldg., Springfield, Mo. 

Rush Chairman : Sam L. Graham 

115 Sunshine, Branson, Mo. 

DUKE N.C. r, V-a 

£<i>E, Box 4618, Duke Station, 
Durham, N.C. 27706 
President: William R. Impey 
Chapter Counselor: William Smalling 
Duke Divinity School, Durham, N.C. 
Rush Chairman: John T. Reed 

1402 E. State Line, Fulton, Ky. 42041 


505 E. 5th St., Greenville, N.C. 27835 
President: Terry D. Huffman 
Chapter Counselor: Fred T. Mattox 

119 W. Third St., Greenville, N.C. 

Rush Chairman : Arthur W. Hutchison 

505 E. 5th St., Greenville, N.C. 27835 


Tenn. T, Vlll-b 

Box 023, E. Tenn. State U., 

Johnson City, Tenn. 37601 

President: Robert T. Thomas 

Rush Chairman: Richard B. Cunningham 

719 W. Maple, Johnson City, Tenn. 



Box 0, East Texas State, 
Commerce, Tex 75428 
President: William O. Costello, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: Fred A. Tarpley 
E. Texas Station, Commerce, Tex. 
Rush Chairman : Lewis V. Lieb, Jr. 
Box 0, East Texas State, Commerce, 
Tex. 75428 

EVANSVILLE Ind. E, Vlll-a 

1336 Lincoln Ave., Evansville, Ind. 47714 

President: Gerry M. Thombro 

Chapter Counselor: Maurice D. Rohleder 

907 Irvin Ave., Evansville, Ind. 47715 
Rush Chairman: Steven G. Hammers 

2624 Skyline Dr., Huntsville, Ala. 




408 Perry St., Big Rapids, Mich. 49307 

President: Robert D. Schultz 

Chapter Counselor: Joseph E. Deupree 

327 Stewart Ave., Big Rapids, Mich. 

Rush Chairman: James B. White 

7395 W. Greenwich Dr., Birmingham, 


FLORIDA Fla. A, Xll-a 

#5 Fraternity Row, 

Gainesville, Fla. 32601 

President : William P. Levens 

Rush Chairman : Robert W. Yancey, Jr. 

#5 Fraternity Row, Gainesville, Fla. 



Box 158, Fla. Southern College, 
Lakeland, Fla. 33802 
President: Phillip J. Hinman 
Chapter Counselor: Colin P. Murphy 

1975 De Las Flores, Bartow, Fla. 33830 
Rush Chairman: David A. Setzer 

Box 158, Fla. Sou. College, Lakeland, 
Fla. 33802 


318 S. Copeland, Tallahassee, Fla. 32304 

President : Robert A. Mick 

Rush Chairman: Robert W. Rogalski 

318 S. Copeland, Tallahassee, Fla. 


FORT HAYS Kan. Z, Xlll-b 

403 W. 6th St., Hays, Kan. 67601 
President: Donald D. Duryee 
Chapter Counselor: James C. Stansbury, 

1306 Lawrence Dr., Hays, Kan. 67601 
Rush Chairman: Donald Walts, Country 

Side Mobile Home Park, Hays, Kan. 




2002 G St., N.W., 

Washington, D.C. 20006 

President : Michael E. Savage 

Rush Chairman: Robert L. Fisher, 2002 

G St., N.W., Washington, D.C. 200O6 

GEORGIA Ga. A, Vl-b 

624 S. Milledge Ave., Athens, Ga. 30601 

President: John F. Elder 

Chapter Counselor: William M. House, 

V-1 Callaway Garden Apts., Athens, 

Ga. 30601 
Rush Chairman: Hugh M. Pafford, 

Gainesville, Ga. 


Box 4115, Ga. So. College Branch, 
Statesboro, Ga. 30458 
President: William J. Burke, III 
Chapter Counselor: Cleon M. Mobley, 
Jr., 110 Forest Way, Statesboro, Ga. 
Rush Chairman: Harley C. Crawford, 
Box 4115, Ga. So. College Branch, 
Statesboro, Ga. 30458 


Ga. St. Clg. 33 Gilmer St., S.E., 

Atlanta, Ga. 30303 

President: Earl D. Hassler 

Chapter Counselor: Glenn W. Summer- 

lin, Jr., 1144 Mailing Ave., S.E., 

Atlanta, Ga. 30315 

Rush Chairman : Hiram D. Brown, 746 

Blake Ave., S.E., Atlanta, Ga. 30316 


190 5th St., N.W., Atlanta, Ga. 30313 
President: Charles E. Gentry 
Chapter Counselor: Philip G. Rector, 
1233 Fork Creek Tr., Decatur, Ga. 
Rush Chairman: David Charles John- 
son 190 5th St., N.W., Atlanta, Ga. 


211 N. 13th St., Arkadelphia, Ark. 71923 

President: Michael D. Ward 

Chapter Counselor: Waldo A. Dahlstedt, 

1527 O'Connel St., Arkadelphia, Ark. 

Rush Chairman: Robert S. Dempster, 

211 N. 13th St., Arkadelphia, Ark. 



6802 Staffordshire Blvd., 

Houston, Tex. 77025 

President : Robert C. Lazar 

Rush Chairman: Melvin R. Wilcox, HI, 

6802 Staffordshire Blvd., Houston, 

Tex. 77025 


1552 South 4th St., 
Pocatello, Idaho 83201 
President : Steve Thomsen 
Chapter Counselor: Charles E. Africa, 
Box 2, Idaho St. Clg., Pocatello, 
Idaho 83201 
Rush Chairman: Lloyd Z. Gill, 1552 
S. 4th St., Pocatello, Idaho 83201 


1105 S. 4th St., Champaign, 111. 61822 

President: Wenzel Melgram 

Chapter Counselor: Roger P. Link, 1704 

Pleasant, Urbana, 111. 61801 
Rush Chairman: Jay Albert Livey, 108 

Main St., Walnut, III. 


3341 S. Wabash Ave., Chicago, III. 60616 
President: Valentine D. Lynch, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: Nicholas A. Schues- 

sler, 3140 S. Michigan, Chicago, 111. 

Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 

INDIANA (Pennsylvania) Pa. S, XXI 

288 S. 7th St., Indiana, Pa. 15701 
President: C. Robert Tate 
Rush Chairman: James R. Skinner, 288 
S. 7th St., Indiana, Pa. 15701 


815 N. Jordan Ave., 
Bloomington, Ind. 47401 
President: George J. Holinga 
Rush Chairman : Roger Shaw 

1209 S. Riley, Shelbyville, Ind. 

INDIANA STATE (Terre Haute) 

Ind. A, XXII-b 

801 S. 4th St., Terre Haute, Ind. 47807 

President: Richard S. Andrew 

Chapter Counselor: Albert A. Harlan, 

215 N. 7th Street, Terre Haute, Ind. 

Rush Chairmen: John Stock and Clyde 

J. Cleveland, (Stock) R.R. 1, Breman, 

Ind. (Cleveland) 252 Terrace, Mun- 

ster, Ind. 


1529 E. Washington Blvd., 
Ft. Wayne, Ind. 46803 
President: Terrence E. Tegtmeier 
Chapter Counselor: Robert R. Marshall, 
1302 Asbury Drive, New Haven, Ind. 
Rush Chairman: Robert D. Burkett, 
1500 Dixie St., Charleston, W.Va. 

IOWA Iowa r, XX-a 

702 N. Dubuque St., 

Iowa City, Iowa 52240 

President : Lonnie Stalatz 

Chapter Counselor: David L. McKinney, 

Univ. of Iowa, Iowa City, Iowa 52240 

Rush Chairman: Alonzo H. Stalets, 702 

N. Dubuque St., Iowa City, Iowa 52240 


228 Gray Avenue, Ames, Iowa 50010 
President: John C. Ziegmann 
Chapter Counselor: William R. Yung- 

clas, 707 Beach Ave., Ames, Iowa 

Rush Chairman: William R. Daly, 228 

Gray Ave., Ames, Iowa 50010 


718 N. Lincoln, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa 52641 

President: Leonard J. Tanis 

Chapter Counselor: James B. Thomson, 

104 West Saunders, Mt. Pleasant, 

Iowa 52641 
Rush Chairman: David V. O'Brien, 718 

N. Lincoln, Mt. Pleasant, Iowa 52641 


Box 486, Jacksonville Univ., 

Jacksonville, Fla. 32211 

President: James W. Cook 

Rush Chairman: Bradley Stonesifer, 

1565 McNeer St., McLean, Va. 22101 


2900 Wyman Parkway, 

Baltimore, Md. 21211 

President: Frank B. Knotts 

Rush Chairman: John R. Eckard, Jr., 

2900 Wyman Pky., Baltimore, Md. 


KANSAS Kan. T, Xlll-a 

1645 Tenn. St., Lawrence, Kan. 66044 

President : Randall A. Click 

Chapter Counselor: Leroy E. Lucas, Jr., 

2525 JASU, Lawrence, Kan. 66044 
Rush Chairman: Robert F. Brooks, 

5406 W. 100th, Shawnee Mission, Kan. 

KANSAS STATE Kan. B, Xlll-a 

1015 N. Sunset, Manhattan, Kan. 66502 

President: Robert Regnier 

Chapter Counselor: Conrad J. Eriksen, 
421 Wickham, Manhattan, Kan. 66502 

Rush Chairmen: Lawrence Pitman and 
Clemens Alexander, (Pitman) 1010 
Ave. D West, Kingman, Kansas 67068 
(Alexander) 5323 Mission Woods 
Road, Shawnee Mission, Kan. 66205 


Kan. E, Xlll-b 

415 E. 12th St., Emporia, Kan. 66801 
President: Steven L. Mcllvain 
Chapter Counselor: Maurice A. Matile, 

Box 159, Emporia, Kan. 66801 
Rush Chairmen: Mark D. Belton and 
Thomas Harbert, 415 East 12th, Em- 
poria, Kan. 66801 



2304 6th Ave., Kearney, Neb. 68847 
President: Steven D. Schepers 
Rush Chairman: Timothy L. Anderson, 

412 W. 29th, Kearney, Neb. 68847 


202 N. Lincoln, Kent, Ohio 44240 
President: Joseph W. Kreiner 
Rush Chairman: Robert E. Herrman, 
121 Monterey Ave., Dayton, Ohio 

KENTUCKY Ky. A, Vlll-a 

440 Hilltop Ave., Lexington, Ky. 40506 

President: Daniel C. Dorsett 

Chapter Counselor: Michael Margaritis, 

1645 Leestown Rd., Lexington, Ky. 

Rush Chairman: Robert C. Adcock, II, 

440 Hilltop Ave., Lexington, Ky. 



Ky. r, Vlll-a 

1616 Frederica St., 

Owensboro, Ky. 42301 

President : Roger Sermersheim 

Rush Chairman: Charles Monica, 392 

Plainfield Ave., Berkeley Heights, N.J. 


Box 10067, Lamar Tech Station, 
Beaumont, Tex. 77705 
President: Wright W. Gore 
Chapter Counselor: Albert M. Albright, 
1916 9th Ave., Port Arthur, Tex. 
Rush Chairman: Tommy Allardyce, 2120 
Briarcliffe, Beaumont, Tex. 


726 E. John St., Appleton, Wis. 54911 
President: Herbert S. Ormsbee 
Rush Chairman: David W. Eckhardt, 
401 Parkington Dr., Muscatine, Iowa 


24>E, Lehigh Univ. Campus, 

Bethlehem, Pa. 18015 

President: Kenneth P. Helgeson 

Chapter Counselor: Gary L. Schadler, 

Box 147, Rd. #1, Breinigsville, Pa. 


Rush Chairman: Arthur S. Abriss, 503 

Maple Hill Rd., Havertown, Pa. 19083 


Box 1394, Lenoir Rhyne, 
Hickory, N.C. 28601 
President: Phillip E. Stephens 
Chapter Counselor: Norman L. Clod- 
felter, 1723 31st St., N.E.. Hickory, 
N.C. 28601 
Rush Chairman: David L. Robertson, 
Box 1394, Lenoir Rhyne Station, 
Hickory, N.C. 28601 


2*E, Lewis and Clark College, 

Portland, Ore. 97219 

President: William B. Hedberg 

Chapter Counselor: Larry L. Campbell, 

6233 13th Ave., N.E., Salem, Ore. 


Rush Chairman: Mark J. C. Buxton, 
Lewis & Clark Clg., Portland, Ore. 


Box PH, La. State Univ., 
Baton Rouge, La. 70803 

President: Marshall A. Goree 

Chapter Counselor: Arthur F. Novak, 

656 College Hill Dr., Baton Rouge, 

La. 70808 
Rush Chairman: Ronald L. Ford, 16240 

Phillip Hickey Dr., Baton Rouge, La. 

MADISON Sigma Epsilon Colony IV 

Box 355, Madison Clg., 
Harrisonburg, Va. 22801 
President: Mike A. Cappeto 
Chapter Counselor: James H. Wheatley, 
451 Meyers Ave., Harrisonburg, Va. 
Rush Chairman: Philip R. Whetzel, 47 
S. High Street, Harrisonburg, Va. 

MAINE Maine A, I 

385 College Ave., Orono, Maine 04473 
President: Richard G. Sleeves 
Rush Chairman: Guy R. Veilleux, 385 
Clg. Ave., Orono, Maine 04473 


Sigma Epsilon Colony XI 

830 N. 18th, Milwaukee, Wis. 53233 
President: Mike Smith 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 


1522 6th Ave., Huntington, W.Va. 25701 
President: Thomas M. Hensley, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: James E. Kessler, 

Jr., 1216 Rear 7th St., Huntington, 

W.Va. 25701 
Rush Chairman: John Tate Rice, 1522 

6th Ave., Huntington, W.Va. 25701 


7403 Hopkins Ave., 
College Park, Md. 20742 
President: Robert J. Royce 
Chapter Counselor: Robert C. Lynch, 
1800 Metzerott Rd., Apt. 12, Adelphi, 
Md. 20783 
Rush Chairman: Fredrick J. Grzekie- 
wicz, 7403 Hopkins Ave., College 
Park, Md. 20742 

M.I.T. Mass. A, XXIX 

518 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 02115 
President : Richard L. Evans 
Rush Chairman : John K. Wooten, III, 
518 Beacon St., Boston, Mass. 02215 

9 Chestnut St., Amherst, Mass. 01002 
President: Richard B. Johnson 
Chapter Counselor: John E. Burke, 

1016 Lincoln Ave., Amherst, Mass. 

Rush Chairman : David B. Breed, 9 

Chestnut St. Amherst, Mass. 01002 


Box 80385, Memphis State Univ., 
Memphis, Tenn. 38111 
President : Richard B. Delahoussaye 
Chapter Counselor: Cbammie H. Percer, 
Jr., Box 213, West Memphis, Ark. 
Rush Chairman: Danny J. Beale, Box 
80385, Memphis State Univ., Mem- 
phis, Tenn. 38111 

MIAMI (Florida) Fla. T, XII-B 

6200 San Amaro Dr., 
Coral Gables, Fla. 33146 
President: Edward V. Akacki 
Chapter Counselor: Laurence A. Deets, 

501 SW 42nd Ave. Apt. 208, Miami, 
Fla. 33134 
Rush Chairman: Douglas M. Voss, 1216 
Heather Lane, Wilmington, Del. 

MIAMI (Ohio) Ohio H, IX 

224 E. Church St., Oxford, Ohio 45056 

President: Scott Livingston 

Chapter Counselor: Thomas E. Hines, 

14 S. Campus Ave., Oxford, Ohio 

Rush Chairman: Eric W. Anderson, 

224 E. Church St., Oxford, Ohio 



733 S. State St., Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104 

President: James W. Walton 

Chapter Counselor: Edward C. Hatha- 
way, 708 Wolverine Bldg., Ann Arbor, 
Mich. 48108 

Rush Chairman: Ronald R. Kef gen, 
733 S. State St., Ann Arbor, Mich. 


526 Sunset Lane, E. Lansing, Mich. 48823 
President: Robert D. Houtman 
Rush Chairman: Robert D. Houtman, 
2915 Taft, Grand Rapids, Mich. 49509 


218 Blanche St., Houghton, Mich. 49931 

President: Richard T. Beaupre 

Chapter Counselor: Michael F. 

d'Amico, Dept. Business Adm., 

M.T.U., Houghton, Mich. 49931 

Rush Chairman: William J. Winiarski, 

14750 Gasper St., Chesaning, Mich. 


Univ. of Miss., Box 4495, 
University, Miss. 38677 
President: Luther M. McEachern 
Chapter Counselor: Michael A. Chrest- 

man. Box 6159, University, Miss. 

Rush Chairmen: David M. Allen, P.O. 

Drawer U, Ocean Springs, Miss. 39564 

Vaun H. Smith, 5th St., Booneville, 



317 E. Main St., Starkville, Miss. 39759 

President: Charles T. Yoste 

Chapter Counselor: Billy G. Diggs, 109 

Freeman Ave., Starkville, Miss. 39759 
Rush Chairman: Richard G. Walker. 

1979 Wingfield Circle, Jackson, Miss. 



405 Kentucky Ave., Columbia, Mo. 65201 
President: Louis J. Galloway 
Chapter Counselor: Edwin M. Kaiser, 
104-B Chem. Bldg., U. of Mo., Co- 
lumbia, Mo. 65201 
Rush Chairman: Glenn H. Gaskill, 231 
Oakwood Ave., St. Louis 19, Mo. 


500 W. 8th St., Rolla, Mo. 65401 
President: Ronald E. Filers 
Chapter Counselor: H. William French, 

Jr., 815 Pine Street, Rolla, Mo. 65401 
Rush Chairman: Steven W. Wiechens, 

69 St. Edith Ct., St. Charles, Mo. 



MONMOUTH 111. r, X 

921 East Euclid, Monmouth, 111. 61462 

President: Steven E. Enke 

Chapter Counselor: Howard E. Glad- 

felter, 1058 E. 2nd Ave., Monmouth, 

111. 61462 
Rushing Chairmen : Heinz Brisske, 1344 

Schilling Ave., Chicago Heights, III. 

Joe Turner, 102 Monroe, Elgin, 111. 


333 Univ. Ave., Missoula, Mont. 59801 

President: Dennis E. Lind 

Chapter Counselor: John A. Porter, 

2316 43rd, Missoula, Mont. 59801 
Rush Chairman: Verne L. Gallup, 333 

Univ. Ave., Missoula, Mont. 59801 


Mont. State Univ., Quad C, 
Bozeman, Mont. 59715 
President: Michael P. Calvin 
Rush Chairman : George G. Gibbs, 3131 
East MacDonald, Billings, Mont. 


Sigma Epsilon Colony Vlll-a 

Humphrey -#7, Morehead State Univ., 
Morehead, Ky. 40351 
President: Robert R. Durham 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 


Iowa E, XX-b 

24>E, Morningside College, 
Sioux City, Iowa 51106 
President: Kenneth A. Smith 
Chapter Counselor : Donald D. Kelsey, 
2927 Sunset Circle, Sioux City, Iowa 
Rush Chairman: Kenneth A. Smith, 
Box F65, 3600 Peters Ave., Sioux 
City, Iowa 51106 


Sigma Epsilon Colony XXXV 

Morris Harvey Clg., Box 72, 
Charleston, W.Va. 25304 
President: Charles L. Rupert 
Chapter Counselor: James D. Little, 
1019 Ridge Drive, So. Charleston, 
W.Va. 25303 
Rush Chairman : Patrick J. Garvey, II, 
Morris Harvey Clg., Box 72, Charles- 
ton, W.Va. 25304 


President: David C. Deibert 
Rush Chairman: Bruce W. Small, 2316 
Chew St., Allentown, Pa. 18104 


Sigma Epsilon Colony Vlll-a 

President : Matt Scocozza 

Chapter Counselor: Thomas M. Spoer- 

ner, 915 Waldrop Dr., Murray, Ky. 

Rush Chairman : Dale M. Watson, Univ. 

Station, Box 1185, Murray, Ky. 42071 


601 N. 16th St., Lincoln, Neb. 68508 
President: Ken J. Krichbaum 
Rush Chairman: William C. Banks, 601 
N. 16th St., Lincoln, Neb. 68508 

NEBRASKA (Omaha) Neb. B, XX-b 

24>E, Univ. of Neb. at Omaha, 
Omaha, Neb. 68132 
President : Edward C. Caney 

Chapter Counselor: Dr. Francis Hurst, 

Univ. of Neb. at Omaha, Omaha, 

Neb. 68132 
Rush Chairman: James A. Musil, 2<i>E, 

Univ. of Neb. at Omaha, Omaha, 

Neb. 68132 


801 Yale Blvd., N.E., 
Albuquerque, N.M. 87106 
President : Eligio R. Padilla 
Chapter Counselor: Bedford W. Clay, 
1041 Westerfield, NE, Albuquerque, 
N.M. 87112 
Rush Chairman: Dennis R. Burt, 3012 
Carolina N.E., Albuquerque, N.M. 


207 W. Cameron Ave., 
Chapel Hill, N.C. 27514 
President: John F. Willey, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: Patrick H. Pope, 
70 Hamilton Road, Chapel Hill, N.C. 
Rush Chairman: Linwood A. Hahn, 
207 W. Cameron Ave., Chapel Hill, 
N.C. 27514 


N.C. B, V-a 

100 S. Fraternity Ct., 

Raleigh, N.C. 27606 

President : John F. Swinson 

Chapter Counselor: Larry D. Nixon, 

2603 Van Dyke Ave., Raleigh, N.C. 


Rush Chairman : Charley H. Moretz, 

100 S. Fraternity Ct., Raleigh, N.C. 



604 Avenue C, Denton, Tex. 76203 
President: Harold Swann 
Chapter Counselor: Carl B. Mabaney, 

6037 Walnut Hill, Dallas, Tex. 75230 
Rush Chairman: Bill Pierce, 10123 

Champa, Dallas, Tex. 

OHIO Ohio S, IX 

34 N. Congress St., Athens, Ohio 45701 
President: William H. Byer 
Chapter Counselor: Clyde D. Baker, Box 

74, The Plains, Ohio 45780 
Rush Chairman: Michael Oscar, 5607 

Hugh Dr., Dayton, Ohio 45459 


821 S. Gilbert St., Ada, Ohio 45810 
President : Gerald W. John 
Chapter Counselor: Terry D. Keiser, 

Dept. of Biology, Ohio No. Univ., 

Ada, Ohio 45810 
Rush Chairman: Robert P. Laybourne, 

2260 28th St., Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio 


154 E. Woodruff Ave., 
Columbus, Ohio 43210 
President: Donald Kender 
Chapter Counselor: James V. Griesen, 
1815-B Northwest Blvd., Columbus, Ohio 
Rush Chairman : Glen Mara, 154 E. 
Woodruff, Columbus, Ohio 


10 Williams Dr., Delaware, Ohio 43015 
President: Archebald T. Gardiner 
Chapter Counselor: Paul M. Spurrier, 

1204 Davis Dr., Fairborn, Ohio 45324 

Rush Chairman: Richard J. Cunningham, 
10 Williams Dr., Delaware, Ohio 43015 


920 Chautauqua, Norman, Okla. 73069 
President : Thomas C. Wisehart 
Chapter Counselor: Robert M. Jernigan, 

3209 Neighbors Lane, Del City, Okla. 

Rush Chairman: Thomas F. Stewart, 920 

Chautauqua, Norman, Okla. 73069 


324 Monroe St., Stillwater, Okla. 74074 
President: James A. Livingston 
Rush Chairman : Jon H. Bayouth, 324 S. 

Monroe, Stillwater, Okla. 74074 


1000 Alder St., Eugene, Ore. 97401 
President: Richard M. Burk 
Chapter Counselor: Thomas C. Moreland, 

760 Mill Race Dr., Eugene, Ore. 97403 
Rush Chairman: Jeffrey Foote, 8863 S.W. 

Bohman Pky., Portland, Ore. 97233 


224 N. 26th St., Corvallis, Ore. 97331 
President: Howard C. Davison 
Chapter Counselor: James R. Welty, 717 

N. 36th, Corvallis, Ore. 97330 
Rush Chairman: Fredrick M. Koontz, 224 

N. 26th St., Corvallis, Ore. 97331 


S'i'E, Dorm 110, Parsons College, 
Fairfield, Iowa 52556 
President: David A. Neff 
Chapter Counselor: David L. Pierce, 803 

E. Burlington, Fairfield, Iowa 52556 
Rush Chairman: Glenn E. Renzulli, 
24>E,Dorm 110, Parsons Coll., Fair- 
field, Iowa 52556 


3900 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19104 
President: Christopher Goetz 
Chapter Counselor: Aram K. Jerrehian, 

Jr., 3731 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rush Chairman : c/o Christopher Goetz, 

3900 Spruce St., Philadelphia, Pa. 



Z4>E, 524 Locust Lane, 
State College, Pa. 16801 
President: Robert W. Johnson, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: Terry W. Heil, 712-B 
W. Beaver Ave., State College, Pa. 
Rush Chairman : Jeffery A. Barnes, 
2*E, 524 Locust Lane, State College, 
Pa. 16801 


Pa. O, III 

4201 Henry Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. 19144 

President: Daniel McCreight 

Chapter Counselor: William R. Drake, 
420 S. 19th St., AC, Philadelphia, Pa. 

Rush Chairman: Richard Corr, 2713 Mor- 
ris Rd., Ardmore, Pa. 


690 Waldron St., 

West Lafayette, Ind. 47906 

President: Jerry M. Russell 

Chapter Counselor: Robert G. Showalter, 

2728 Covington St., West Lafayette, 

Ind. 47906 


Rush Chairman: Earl W. Hacker, 690 
Waldron St., West Lafayette, Ind. 


Randolph-Macon College, Box 148, 
Ashland, Va. 23005 
President: Hay K. Lee, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: J. Minor Stone, III, 
634 N. Pinetta Dr., Bon Air, Va. 23235 
Rush Chairman: Richard L. Downey, 
Randolph-Macon Clg., Box 148, Ash- 
land, Va. 23005 


2005 15th St., Troy, N.Y. 12180 
President: Kenneth V. Walsh 
Chapter Counselor: Charles B. Smith, 

24 Bellaire Dr., Scotia, N.Y. 12302 
Rush Chairman: Stephen V. Balint, 2005 

15th St., Troy, N.Y. 12180 


Box 20, Davis Hall, Univ. of R.L, 
Kingston, R.I. 02PP1 
President: Erich C. Balzer 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. Howard W. Bond, 
Dept. of Phar. Chem., Univ. of R.I., 
Kingston, R.I. 02881 
Rush Chairman: Michael Schields, 181-42 
Aberdeen Rd., Jamaica, N.Y. 11432 


Box 44, Univ. of Richmond, 
Richmond, Va. 23173 
President : David D. Frazer 
Chapter Counselor: Archer L. Yeatts, III, 
7629 Bryn Mawr Rd., Richmond, Va. 
Rush Chairman: Paul K. Brady, 119 
Cherry St., Suffolk, Va. 22801 

ROLLINS Fla. H, Xll-b 

2<!>E, Rollins College, 
Winter Park, Fla. 32789 
President : Claude A. Chevalier 
Chapter Counselor: Philip Tatich, 2740 

Cady Way, Winter Park, Fla. 32789 
Rush Chairman: Roger W. Miller, Z4>E, 
Rollins College, Winter Park, Fla. 


572 George St., 
New Brunswick, N.J. 08903 
President: Arthur P. D'Elia 
Chapter Counselor: John Witemeyer, II, 
42 Johnson Rd., Somerset, N.J. 08873 
Rush Chairman: Theodore H. Kirchner, 
572 George St., New Brunswick, N.J. 


Calif. 0, XXVIII 

2131 T St., Sacramento, Calif. 95816 
President Thomas A. Nickens 
Chapter Counselor: Gary R. Chaix, 6020 

Hollyhurst Way, Sacramento, Calif. 

Rush Chairman: Horace M. Oliphant, Jr., 

2131 T St., Sacramento, Calif. 95816 


Sigma Epsilon Colony XVI 

St. Mary's Univ., 

San Antonio, Tex. 78228 

President: Edward Vierling 

Chapter Counselor: Charles W. Ken- 

worthey, 2700 Cincinnati Ave., San 

Antonio, Tex. 78228 

Rush Chairman: Guy R. Wilson, St. 
Mary's Univ., San Antonio, Ter. 78228 


Z'i'E, Sam Houston State College, 
Huntsville, Tex. 77340 
President : Oran B. Larson 
Chapter Counselor: Larry T. Riggs, Box 

345, Huntsville, Tex. 77340 
Rush Chairman: Timothy R. Erwin, 
Z4>E, Sam Houston State College, 
Huntsville, Tex. 77340 


5712 Hardy Ave., San Diego, Calif. 92115 

President : Tony Field 

Chapter Counselor: Edward E. Dahlkamp, 

5248 Fontaine, San Diego, Calif. 92120 
Rush Chairman: John F. Renna, 5712 

Hardy Ave., San Diego, Calif. 92115 


234 S. 11th St., San Jose, Calif. 95112 
President : Gary L. Gushing 
Chapter Counselor: Douglas J. Pavese, 

750 Stierlin Rd., #11, Mountain View, 

Calif. 94040 
Rush Chairman: Larry J. Feldman, 234 

S. 11th St., San Jose, Calif. 95112 


Sigma Epsilon Colony XXX 

S.E.C., Seton Hall Univ., 
South Orange, N.J. 07079 
President: James Heimlich 
Chapter Counselor: Roger L. Kauffman, 
43 Wetmore Ave., Morristown, N.J. 
Rush Chairman: John M. Kurlychek, 
Sigma Epsilon Colony, Seton Hall 
Univ., South Orange, N.J. 07079 


Box 5117, Univ. of S.C, 
Columbia, S.C. 29208 
President: Peter A. Pantsari 
Chapter Counselor: Paul Jacobs, Jr., Rt. 

1, Box 239-C, Irmo, S.C. 29063 
Rush Chairman: John D. Duffie, 3217 
Monroe St., Columbia, S.C. 29208 


CTR Box 371, Univ. of S. Fla., 

Tampa, Fla. 33620 

President: Richard F. Smith 

Rush Chairman: Frank A. Rodante, CTR 

Box 371, Univ. of S. Fla., Tampa, Fla. 



Mo. Z, XIX 

Housing Complex E, 
Southeast Mo. St. Clg., 
Cape Girardeau, Mo. 63701 
President: Patrick O'Reilly 
Chapter Counselor: V. Wayne Johnson, 
234 N. Lorimier, Apt. 10, Cape Girar- 
deau, Mo. 
Rush Chairman: John M. Conoyer, 18 
Blackberry Dr., St. Charles, Mo. 63301 


Calif. B, XVIII 

630 W. 28th St., 
Los Angeles, Calif. 90007 
President: Robert L. Zweig 
Chapter Counselor: Carl O. Petersen, 
6290 Sunset Blvd., Hollywood, Calif. 
Rush Chairman: Dale Miltamore, 630 W. 
28th St., Los Angeles, Calif. 90007 


Miss, r, XXXVIII 

Box 366, Station A, 
Hattiesburg, Miss. 39402 
President: Preston D. Rideout, Jr. 
Rush Chairman: Jerry Smith, Box 366, 
Station A, Hattiesburg, Miss 39402 



925 Cherry, Springfield, Mo. 65804 
President: Phil G. Collins 
Chapter Counselor: B. B. Lightfoot, 1673 

E. Walnut, Springfield, Mo. 65802 
Rush Chairman: Tim C. Walsh, 215 E. 

Ashley, Jefferson City, Mo. 

STETSON Fla. B, Xll-a 

Box 1243, Stetson Univ., 

DeLand, Fla. 32721 

President: Craig Meyer 

Chapter Counselor: Eliot D. Allen, Box 

1295, Stetson Univ., DeLand, Fla. 32720 

Rush Chairman: Elliott A. Perny, Box 

1243, Stetson Univ., DeLand, Fla. 32721 


530 Hudson St., Hoboken, N.J. 07030 
President: Ralph M. Booker 
Rush Chairman: Walter B. Kohler, 38 
Pearl Hill St., Millford, Conn. 


310 Walnut PI., Syracuse, N.C. 13210 
President: Eliot C. White 
Rush Chairman: William OBrien, 310 
Walnut PI., Syracuse, N.Y. 13210 

TAMPA Fla. Z, Xll-b 

315 Hyde Park Ave., Tampa, Fla. 33606 
President: Herbert R. Knowlton 
Rush Chairman: Joseph V. Mancusi, 72 

Kings Walk, Massapequa Park, N.Y. 



1417 Diamond St., 
Philadelphia, Pa. 19121 
President: Christopher Zimmerman 
Rush Chairman: Harry M. Stokes, 1417 
Diamond St., Philadelphia, Pa. 19121 

TENNESSEE Tenn. A, Vlll-b 

1832 Fraternity Park Dr., 
Knoxville, Tenn. 37916 
President: James H. Carmack, Jr. 
Chapter Counselor: J. Earl Rainwater, 
601 Schenley Rd., Knoxville, Tenn. 
Rush Chairman: Graham A. Geralds, 
1832 Fraternity Park Dr., Knoxville, 
Tenn. 37916 


Sigma Epsilon Colony, Vlll-b 

264 E. 16th St., Cookeville, Tenn. 38501 
President: James R. Laycock, II 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. Sidney G. Gil- 
breath, II, Box 82-A, Tenn. Tech. 
Cookeville, Tenn. 38501 
Rush Chairman: Robert E. Alexander, 
264 E. 16th St., Cookeville, Tenn. 


Tenn. A, VIII-B 

S^E, Tenn. Wesleyan Coll., 
Athens, Tenn. 37303 
President : Robert Thomas 


Chapter Counselor: R. Bruce Wentworth, 
605 McCord Ave., Athens, Tenn. 37303 

Rush Chairman: Richard B. Cunningham, 
719 W. Maple, Johnson City, Tenn. 


2506 Pearl, Austin, Tex. 78705 
President: Wayne T. Parman 
Chapter Counselor: Beverly B. Goldsmith, 

5701 Trailridge Dr., Austin, Tex. 78731 
Rush Chairman: Don McCleary, 2109 

Mimosa, Victoria, Tex. 


Box 29746, TCU Station, 
Ft. Worth, Tex. 76129 
President : Stephen B. Towne 
Chapter Counselor: Millard C. Hamilton, 
Jr., 4013 Hartwood Dr., Ft. Worth, 
Tex. 76109 
Rush Chairman: Paul H. Rodgers, Box 
29746, TCU Station, Ft. Worth, Tex. 


#1 Roy H. Johnson Dr., 
Greenville, Pa. 16125 
President: Gary A. Lambert 
Chapter Counselor: Quentin M. Gosser, 
Rd. #4, Gibson Rd., Greenville, Pa. 
Rush Chairman: William C. Perkins, 
1415 Ninth Ave., Irwin, Pa. 


335 Winthrop St., Toledo, Ohio 43620 
President: Gerald Krajewski 
Chapter Counselor: John M. Vergiels, 

2939 Lutaway Dr., Toledo, Ohio 43614 
Rush Chairman : Rodney C. Linnum, 1830 

Glen EUyn, Toledo, Ohio 

TRI-STATE Ind. 0, XXH-a 

115 S. Darling St., Angola, Ind. 46703 
President: Ronald L. Flitter 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. S. N. Paleo- 

crassas, E. E. Dept., Tri-State Coll., 

Angola, Ind. 46703 
Rush Chairman: James H. Hundley, 35 

Morris Rd., West Orange, N.J. 


153 S. 13th St. East, 
Salt Lake City, Utah 84115 
President: Harris R. Vincent 
Rush Chairman: Brian D. Hanner, 111 
Pippo, Brentwood, Calif. 94513 


837 N. 8th East, Logan, Utah 84321 
President: Merrill F. Samuels 
Chapter Counselor: Joseph C. Hayes, 461 

N. 4th East, Logan, Utah 
Rush Chairman: John C. Yowell, 837 N. 

8th East, Logan, Utah 84321 


Z4>E, Valdosto State Coll., 
Valdosta, Ga. 31601 
President: John Robert Sessions 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. Clyde E. Connell, 

Naylor, Ga. 31641 
Rush Chairman: Donald Connell, Box 
131, Nashville, Ga. 


505 Lincolnway, Valparaiso, Ind. 46383 
President: Michael A. IS'ohejl 

Chapter Counselor: James F. Ehrenberg, 
360 Garfield Ave., Apt. 1, Valparaiso, 
Ind. 46383 

Rush Chairman: Peter Wefel, 2512 Lee 
Rd., Cleveland, Ohio 44118 


371 Main St., Burlington, Vt. 05404 
President: William L. Cunningham 
Rush Chairman: Mark Whalon, Spencer 
Hollow Rd., Springfield, Vt. 


150 Madison Lane, 
Charlottesville, Va. 22903 
President: Robert B. Cave 
Rush Chairman : Send information to 
chapter address. 

V.P.I. Sigma Epsilon Colony IV 

304 Monteith, V.P.I. , 

Blacksburg, Va. 24061 

President: Charles W. Connor 

Chapter Counselor: George E. Broughton, 

Infor. Services, V.P.I. , Blacksburg, Va. 

Rush Chairman: Charles W. Connor, Box 

114, Gary, W.Va. 


Box 7331, Reynolda Station, 

Winston-Salem, N.C. 27106 

President: Louis L. Taylor, Jr. 

Chapter Counselor: Darrel D. Brittsan, 

3501 Kenraore, Greensboro, N.C. 27408 

Rush Chairman: Joel A. Ludlam, Box 

7331, Reynolda Station, Winston-Salem, 

N.C. 27106 

WASHBURN Kan. A, Xlll-a 

1615 College Ave., Topeka, Kan. 66604 
President: James G. Jones 
Chapter Counselor: Paul W. Hiebert, 136 

N. Quinton, Topeka, Kan. 66606 
Rush Chairman: Larry N. Foster, 1615 

College Ave., Topeka, Kan. 66604 


4637 21st, N.E., Seattle, Wash. 98105 
President: Stanley G. Freimuth 
Chapter Counselor: David C. Torrell, 

11611 N.E. 134th, Kirkland, Wash. 

Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 


110 Preston St., Lexington, Va. 24450 
President: Robert L. Entzminger 
Chapter Counselors: Claude H. Patton, 

Sr., Ill W. Nelson St., Lexington, Va. 

Rush Chairman: Joseph B. Tompkins, Jr., 

1002 Jeanette Ave., Vinton, Va. 


6149 Pershing Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 63112 

President : John A. Blaskiewicz 

Chapter Counselor: Thomas W. Kaiser, 

10314 Richview Dr., St. Louis, Mo. 

Rush Chairman: Steven K. Detter, 6149 

Pershing Ave., St. Louis, Mo. 63112 


Wash. A, XVII 

506 Colorado St., Pullman, Wash. 99163 
President: James W. Elmer 
Chapter Counselor: Robert R. Parton, 

1509 Gary, Pullman, Wash. 99163 
Rush Chairman: Send information to 

chapter address. 


709 N. High St., 
Morgantown, W.Va. 26506 
President: William E. Senseney 
Chapter Counselor: Avery F. Gaskins, 
633 Elysian Ave., Morgantown, W.Va. 
Rush Chairman: Mark Maxwell, 80 Wood- 
land Ave., Washington, Pa. 


W.Va. E, XXXV 

702 3rd Ave., Montgomery, W.Va. 25136 
President: William Haight 
Chapter Counselor: Ralph C. Bierer, 705 

Fayette Pike, Montgomery, W.Va. 25136 
Rush Chairman: Charles Kyriacos, 142 

Hackensack St., Wood-Ridge, N.J. 



172 Parkside Dr., 
Bowling Green, Ky. 42101 
President: Chris Wakild 
Chapter Counselor: Dr. Jerry C. Traylor, 
1555 Chestnut St., A-1, Bowling Green, 
Ky. 42101 
Rush Chairman: Michael A. Fontana, Jr., 
172 Parkside Dr., Bowling Green, Ky. 


Mich. B, XXIII 

305 Stuart, Kalamazoo, Mich. 49007 
President: Michael F. Freeland 
Rush Chairman: Robert R. Venhuizen, 
305 Stuart, Kalamazoo, Mich. 49007 


440 New Castle St., 
New Wilmington, Pa. 16142 
President: Robert W. Zimmerman 
Chapter Counselor: Richard Stevens, II, 

393 Parish Ave., Hubbard, Ohio 44425 
Rush Chairman: Tim Adams, 440 New 
Castle St., New Wilmington, Pa. 16142 

WICHITA Kan. H, Xlll-b 

1740 N. Vassar, Wichita, Kan. 67208 

President: Scott W. Stucky 

Chapter Counselor: Rev. Melvin Thomp- 
son, 124 N. Roosevelt, Wichita, Kan. 

Rush Chairman: Larry L. Guinn, 1740 N. 
Vassar, Wishita, Kan. 67208 


2<f>E, 10 Fraternity Row, 

Williamsburg, Va. 23185 

President: Ernest Bright 

Rush Chairman: Edward D. Gardner, Jr., 

2'i'E, 10 Fraternity Row, Williamsburg, 

Va. 23185 


Sigma Epsilon Colony XXXIX 

c/o D. A. Wilson, 

Faculty-Business Admin., 

Univ. of Windsor, 

Windsor, Ontario, Canada 

President: M. Edward Sarian 


12 Langdon St., Madison, Wis. 53706 

President: John I. Fitts 

Chapter Counselor: George J. Socha, Rt. 
2, Marshall, Wis. 53559 

Rush Chairman: Phil Duecker, 12 Lang- 
don St., Madison, Wis. 53706 



Wis. E, XI 

2<I>E, Wis. State Univ., 1258 Titan Ct., 
Oshkosh, Wis. 54901 
President: David Roelke 
Chapter Counselor: Kenneth J. Hughes, 

2342 White Swan Dr., Oshkosh, Wis. 

Rush Chairman : Lanny Knickerbocker, 

539 N. Oak Hill, Janesville, Wis. 53545 

WISCONSIN STATE (Stevens Point) 
Wis. A, XI 

1517 Brawley, Stevens Points, Wis. 54481 

President: James D. Martin 

Chapter Counselor: Ronald A. Hachet, 

Wis. State Univ., Stevens Point, Wis. 

Rush Chairman: Edward C. Rochette, III, 

1517 Brawley, Stevens Point, Wis. 54481 

11 Boynton St., Worcester, Mass. 01609 
President: Edward Mason 

Chapter Counselor: Peter H. Horstmann, 
101 Woodridge Rd., Holden, Mass. 

Rush Chairman: Send information to 
chapter address. 


646 Bryson St., Youngstown, Ohio 44502 
President: Vincent E. Barra 
Chapter Counselor: Ralph L. Johnson, 25 

Loveless Ave., Youngstown, Ohio 68371 
Rush Chairman: Frank P. Hackett, 646 

Bryson St., Youngstown, Ohio 44502 


1. Acting Governor: Trijeman L. 
Sanderson, Massachusetts Beta, 12 
Vernon Rd., Natick, Mass. 01760. Maine 
Alpha; Vermont Gamma. 

2. Alfred A. Bucci, Vermont Alpha, 
52-B Crestmont Rd., Binghamton, N.Y. 
13905. New York Alpha, Beta, Epsilon. 

3. Robert L. Kirkpatrick, Idaho 
Alpha, 792 Contention Lane, Berwyn, 
Pa. 19312. Delaware Alpha; Pennsyl- 
vania Delta, Mu, Omicron, 

4. James R. Bernard, Michigan Beta, 
110 76th St., Virginia Beach,, Va. 23451. 
Virginia Alpha, Delta, Epsilon, Zeta, 
Eta; Madison Colony. 

5a. Edward L. Cloyd, Jr., North 
Carolina Epsilon, P.O. Box 5336, At- 
lantic Christian Col., Wilson, N.C. 
27893. North Carolina Beta, Gamma, 
Delta, Iota, Kappa. 

5b. Bedford W. Black, North Caro- 
lina Zeta, P.O. Box 65, Kannapolis, 
N.C. 28081. North Carolina Epsilon, 
Zeta, Theta, Lambda. 

6a. Governor appointment open. Ala- 
bama Alpha, Beta. 

6b. Richard W. Myers, Tennessee 
Delta, 595 McAfee St., #78, N.W., 
Atlanta, Ga. 30313. Georgia Alpha, 
Beta, Delta, Epsilon; South Carolina 

7. Jerry A. Rose, Tennessee Beta, 
5157 Edenshire Ave., Memphis, Tenn. 
38117. Mississippi Alpha, Beta; Ten- 
nessee Beta. 

8a. Richard R. Panther, Kentucky 
Beta, 1108 Ray Ave., Louisville, Ky. 
40204. Indiana Epsilon ; Kentucky Al- 
pha, Gamma, Delta; Murray State 
Colony, Morehead State Colony. 

8b. Charles A. Holcombe, III, 
North Carolina Eta, P.O. Box 40, 
Athens, Tenn. 37303. Tennessee Alpha, 
Gamma, Delta; Tennessee Tech Colony. 

9. Thomas- L. Cook, Indiana Epsilon, 
5465 Kenwood Rd., #204, Cincinnati, 
Ohio 45227. Ohio Gamma, Eta, Theta, 

10. Robert F. Dunn, Illinois Alpha, 
808 W. Junior Ter., Chicago, 111. 60613. 
Illinois Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta. 

11. Governor appointment open. 
Michigan Eta; Wisconsin Alpha, Beta, 
Gamma, Delta, Epsilon; Marquette 

12a. George Kaludis, Maryland 

Beta, 1900 Raa Ave., Tallahassee, Fla. 
32303. Florida Alpha, Beta, Epsilon, 
Theta; Georgia Gamma. 

12b. Raymond C. King, Iowa Delta, 
329 Fern Cliff Ave., Temple, Terrace, 
Fla. 33617. Florida Gamma, Delta, Zeta, 
Eta, Iota. 

13a. Howard K. James, Kansas Al- 
pha, 2707-A West 43rd, Kansas City, 
Kans. 66103. Kansas Alpha, Beta, Gam- 
ma, Delta. 

13b. Richard A. Payne, Kansas 
Beta, 2317 Melencamp, Dodge City, 
Kans. 67801. Kansas Epsilon, Zeta, Eta. 

14. George D. Ormiston, Oklahoma 
Alpha, 3325 Goodger Dr., Oklahoma 
City, Okla. 73112. Oklahoma Alpha, 

15. David L. Morse, Colorado Gam- 
ma, P.O. Box 6302, Denver, Colo. 80206. 
Colorado Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, 

16. Chester J. Leb, Texas Alpha, 
2225 Long Ave., Beaumont, Texas 
77701. Texas Alpha, Delta, Epsilon, 
Eta; St. Mary's Colony. 

17. Richard E. Pabre, Iowa Gamma, 
Oregon State Univ., Corvallis, Ore. 97331. 
Oregon Alpha, Beta, Gamma; Washing- 
ton Alpha, Beta. 

18. Carl O. Petersen, Pennsylvania 
Iota, 6290 Sunset Blvd., Hollywood, 
Calif. 90028. California Beta, Gamma, 
Delta, Zeta. 

19. John H. Sim, Missouri Zeta, P.O. 
Box 22, St. Ann, Mo. 63074. Missouri 
Beta, Epsilon, Zeta. 

20a. Maurice S. Kramer, Iowa Beta, 
2105 Country Club Blvd., Ames, Iowa 
50010. Iowa Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta, 

20b. John A. Engelmann, Kansas 
Beta, 2909 Cedar, Lincoln, Neb. 68502. 
Iowa Epsilon; Nebraska Alpha, Beta, 

21. Governor appointment open. Penn- 
sylvania Eta, Lambda, Nu, Xi. 

22a. Governor appointment open. In- 
diana Gamma, Zeta, Eta, Theta. 

22b. O. Leonard Nichols, Pennsyl- 
vania Kappa, 2303 E. Second St. #6, 
Bloomington, Ind. 47401. Indiana Alpha, 
Beta, Delta. 

23. John G. Naylor, Michigan Zeta, 
1850 Abbot Rd., Bldg. A2, Apt. 9, East 
Lansing, Mich. 48823. Michigan Beta, 

Gamma, Epsilon, Zeta. 

24. Charles I. O'Neal, Ohio Zeta, 
21131 Kenwood Ave., Rocky River, Ohio 
44116. Ohio Zeta, Lambda, Mu, Nu. 

25. Thomas G. Meyer, Nebraska Beta, 
143 Madison Ave., Ogden, Utah 84404. 
Idaho Alpha; Utah Alpha, Beta. 

26. John F. Gentleman, Michigan 
Beta, 3033 N. Central Ave., Phoenix, 
Ariz. 85012. Arizona Alpha, Beta; New 
Mexico Alpha. 

27. James T. Harrison, Jr., Montana 
Alpha, 820 N.. Montana Ave., Helena, 
Mont. 59601. Montana Alpha, Beta. 

28. Michael P. Evanhoe, California 
Theta, P.O. Box 15251, Sacramento, 
Calif. 95813. California Alpha, Epsilon, 
Eta, Theta, Iota. 

29. Trueman L. Sanderson, Massachu- 
setts Beta, 12 Vernon Rd., Natick, Mass. 
01760. Connecticut Alpha; Massachusetts 
Alpha, Beta, Gamma, Delta; Rhode Island 

30. Governor appointment open. New 
Jersey Alpha; New York Gamma, Delta; 
Seton Hall Colony. 

31. John W. Ramsey, Jr., Arkansas 
Alpha, 4 Bobolink Circle, Little Rock, 
Ark. 72205. Arkansas Alpha, Beta, Gamma. 

32. Dr. John C. Petricciani, New 
York Delta, 12407 Brax6eld Ct., #8, 
Rockville, Md. 20852. D. C. Alpha; 
Maryland Alpha, Beta. 

33. Jack D. Wheeler, Texas Beta, 
Box 13617, North Texas State Univ., 
Denton, Texas 76203. Texas Beta, Gamma, 

34. Gary David Rowlen, Missouri 
Epsilon, P.O. Box 456, Kansas City, 
Mo. 64141. Missouri Alpha, Gamma, 
Delta, Eta, Theta. 

35. Governor appointment open. West 
Virginia Beta, Gamma, Delta, Epsilon ; 
Morris Harvey Colony. 

36. Michael A. Cimaglia, Jr., West 
Virginia Gamma, 40 Exton Lane, Willing- 
boro, N.J. 08046. New Jersey Beta; Penn- 
sylvania Epsilon, Iota, Kappa. 

37. George C. Hindall, Ohio Alpha, 
Box 131, Ada, Ohio 45810. Ohio Alpha, 
Epsilon, Iota, Kappa. 

38. James S. Peebles, Jr., Utah Beta, 
453 Brookmead, Gretna, La. 70053. Louisi- 
ana Beta; Mississippi Gamma. 

39. Governor appointment open. Mich- 
igan Alpha, Delta; Windsor Colony. 



p THE 

Now Available for the first time! 

Distinctive, handsome Hamilton watches with the 


in color 


Unique precision timepiece, never 
needs winding. 10K gold weather- 
proof case, sterling silver dial. 



Self-winding, 18 jewels. Similar to 
Electric 300-E. 10K yellow gold 
weatherproof case. 14K gold nu- 
merals on sterling silver dial. 



Weatherproof, shock-resistant, anti- 
magnetic, un-breakable mainspring. 
17 jewels, 10K yellow rolled gold 




Great idea for Gifts or Awards 

For presentation to an outstanding member or alumnus, or as a gift to a Sig Ep 
husband, father, son or brother. A gift that will be cherished. 


Mail check or money order fo; 

SIG EP WATCH Sigma Phi Epsilon Fraternity 
P.O. Box 1901 
Richmond, Virginia 23215 


Charles Winfield of St. Mary's Colony downs 
goldfish on his way (ugh!) to world record. 


"That which is hath been already; and that which 
is to be hath already been: and God seeketh again 
that which is passed away." — Ecclesiastes 

■ In February a 19-year-old college student man- 
aged to make AP Wirephoto, a Hawaiian 
newspaper, and the Paris edition of the Chicago 
Herald Tribune, without picketing, protesting, sit- 
ting in, or shouting slogans. He merely dusted off 
an old campus custom of the Roaring Twenties- 
swallowing goldfish. 

The young man, Charles Winfield, a sophomore 
in the new Sig Ep Colony at St. Mary's Univer- 
sity, did it in a big way: he set a new world re- 
cord. On the campus in San Antonio, Tex., weigh- 
ing in at 145 pounds, he swallowed 210 goldfish 
in one hour and 40 minutes. Nobody thought to 
weigh him out. 

The old mark, set at St. Francis College, Phila- 
delphia, in 1966, was 199 goldfish of a size not 
preserved in the records. The St. Mary's Student 

Government furnished the fish, which were from 
one and a half to two inches long and wiggled 
quite a bit when Charles first put them into his 
mouth. He set the new world record standing up 
while several hundred cheering students and their 
professors observed. 

Meanwhile, back at the publishing house. For- 
tune magazine was sending out a special issue on 
American Youth saying, "The youngsters on the 
quiet campuses are transforming their colleges 
and universities, and in doing so are revealing 
themselves to be a generation of unusual maturity 
and motivation." Joe College is dying, said For- 

Nonsense, Fortune! Joe College is not dying. 
Not the real Joe College. You have nothing to 
worry about. He'll live. We promise you. 


■ The Journal The constantly growing edi- 
torial workload has moved the National Board to 
authorize the search for an Assistant Editor. 

Such a person might be expected to have ma- 
jored in journalism and also in his fraternity. He 
should love Sigma Phi Epsilon, logically and ra- 
tionally as well as sentimentally, and have no 
aversion to burning midnight oil for it. He should 
be attracted by the creative process of putting a 
magazine together. 

Old-fashioned virtues should include a facility 
for typing, a competent knowledge of words and 
how to spell and capitalize and hyphenate them, 
and an understanding of the construction of sen- 
tences and how to punctuate them. 

The Journal has become a digest and there- 
fore he should have a knack for excising the 
superfluous and inconsequential and for looking 
upon both simple and sesquipedalian superlatives 
with a jaundiced eye. 

It would be a sparetime rather than a fuUtime 
job and could be done anywhere in the continen- 
tal United States. 

■ Mark Hill at Fort Hays State contributes sub- 
stantially to his college expenses as part owner 

of an avant-garde poster shop. 


■ Pfc. Richard Jannace, West Virginia Tech, 
'67, marched in the Inaugural Parade for Presi- 
dent Nixon in Washington on January 20. As a 
member of the 3rd Infantry (Old Guard) from 
Fort Myer, Va., he marched in the lead contingent 
during the parade. 

Established in 1784 and America's oldest In- 
fantry command, the Old Guard has served since 
1946 as the nation's formal ceremonial unit. Regu- 
lar duties performed by this unit include serving 
as personal escort for the President and Vice- 
President of the United States and guarding the 
Tomb of the Unknown Soldier at Arlington Na- 
tional Cemetery. 

■ That the campus interfraternity council as or- 
ganization may be expanding its role is indi- 
cated in a report from Maine chapter secretary 
Elliot Farnsworth. He writes: "Robert Brooks, '69, 
is chairman of IFC's Committee on Drinking Re- 

■ The Sig Ep pledges at Memphis State simply 
had to beat the ATOs. Sig Ep pledge scholar- 
ship was most improved on campus. Inspired by 
pledge educator Eddie Steelman and a scholar- 
contest with ATO pledges, the pledge class grades 
improved 0.4 of a point with four pledges making 
over 3.0. For their success the pledges enjoyed a 
free party at the expense of the ATO pledges. 

■ Central Missouri State Sig Eps to promote 
brotherhood and campus spirit ran the game 

football a marathon 162 miles from Warrensburg to 
Maryville on a fairly chilly November 1. 

The jaunt was completed in less than 20 hours 
actual running time, with teams assigned to run 
20 to 30 miles each. 

Roger Pauk ran the football into the stadium 
at game time and presented it to Mule's Coach 
Howard Mahannes. 

Auspiciously, the Mules won, 35-7. 

■ Michigan Tech Sig Eps on the bad-luck side 
replaced all plumbing and heating facilities in 

the house which they occupy next to the chapter 
house, because of the failure of a 17-cent fuse 
during sub-zero temperatures over the Christmas 
holidays; $1,500 damages were caused which the 
chapter paid for out of the housing fund. 

On the good-luck side, the members acquired a 
piano at the mere cost of the energy that it took 
to carry it three blocks and up the hill to the 

■ Detroit Sig Eps Edd Devlin and Dick Schwartz 
were instrumental in the decision of the U. of D. 

Interfraternity Council to allow deferred rush next 
semester. With the approval of deferred rush, first- 
semester freshmen will now be allowed to pledge. 

The Sig Eps also lead the effort to persuade 
the University administration to permit houses for 
the fraternities. 

Pvt. Richard Jannace, West Virginia Tech, 
marching in Inaugural Parade January 20. 

■ Sacramento State Sig Eps during semester 
break converted part of the basement of their 

house into another room. During the early stages 
of construction, the brothers tore out one of the 
existing walls in order to expand the living area 
of the new room and were amazed to find a. IV2- 
ton safe. 

The brothers did a lot of speculating as to 
what might be in the safe, but when the doors 
were finally opened, all that was found were nu- 
merous old files and a lot of stale air. Present 
hopes are to auction the safe off. 

■ Lt. Col. James W. Argo, Missouri-Rolla, '53, 
chief of the operations branch of the military 

operations division of the engineer section at 
Headquarters, U.S. Army, Vietnam, near Long 
Binh, has so many fellow Missourians in his office 
that his division has been dubbed as the "Mis- 
souri Division." 

When the Governor of the state of Missouri 
heard about it, he sent Colonel Argo a State flag 
to hang in the office. The Colonel holds the Silver 
Star, the Soldier's medal, the Bronze Star Medal, 
the Air Medal, and the Purple Heart. 

■ John A. Love, Denver, Governor of Colorado, 
recently signed a bill aimed at controlling cam- 
pus disorders at the state's universities and colleges. 

Under the new legislation it becomes illegal on 
any campus — public or private — of a higher edu- 
cational institution in the state to deny to stu- 
dents, school officials, employees and invited 

- — lawful freedom of movement on campus 

• — lawful use of the property, facilities or parts 
of any institution of higher education. 

— the right of lawful ingress and egress to the 
institution's physical facilities. 

It is also illegal to impede the staff or faculty 
in the lawful performance of their duties or to 
delay or impede students in their lawful pursuit 
of education, through use of restraint, abduction, 
coercion, intimidations, or when force and vio- 
lence are present or threatened. It is against the 


Directory of Officers 

Founded at the University of Richmond, 1901, by Carter 

LIAM Hugh Carter, William Andrew Wallace (d.). Thomas 
Temple Wright (d.), William Lazell Phillips (d.), Lucian 
Baum Cox, Richard Spurgeon Owens (d.), Edgar Lee 
Allen (d.), Robert Alfred McFarland (d.), Franklin 
Webb Kerfoot (d.), and Thomas Vaden McCaul. 
grand president: J. E. Zollinger, 3900 N. Ocean Dr., #12-H, 

Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33308 
GRAND treasurer: RAYMOND C. McCron, 8 Femcliff Rd., 

Scarsdale, N.Y. 10583 

Ave., New York, N.Y. 10O16 
John W. Hartman, 70 W. Burton PI., #2904, Chicago, 111. 

William A. MacDonough, P.O. Box 1264, Clemson, S.C. 29631 
T. Reginald Porter, 11360 Graton Rd., Sebastopol, Calif. 

W. Brooks Reed, 709 Union Nat'l Bank Bldg., Youngstown, 

Ohio 44503 
Dr. R. Eric Weise, 2517 Fleetwood Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 

NATIONAL CHAPLAIN : Dr. William C. Smolenske, 1663 Steele 

St., #407, Denver, Colo. 80206 
journal editor: John Robson, 744 Lake Crest Dr., Menasha, 

Wis. 54952 
director op PUBLIC RELATIONS: Harry D. Kurtz, 3400 Wooster 

Rd., #312, Rocky River, Ohio 44116 

Washington State Univ., Pullman, Wash. 99163 
NATIONAL MUSIC CHAIRMAN: Alfred Jack Houts, 927 Callahan 

Ct., Lakeland, Fla. 33801 
HEADQUARTERS STAFF: Executive Director: Donald M. Johnson; 

Chapter Services Director: Charles N. White, Jr.; Alumni 

Services Director: Frank R. Marrs; Program Development 

Director: Donald L. Tanner; Stafif Representatives: George 

E. Fedoroff, Brian R. Bennett, Leslie J. Wickey, Laurence 

C. Atkins, John P. Hearn, Roger L. Strube, 5800 Cham- 

berlayne Rd., Richmond, Va. P.O. Box 1901, Richmond, 

Va. 23215. Telephone: Area Code 703; 266-7648 


Raymond C. McCron, 8 FernclifF Rd., Scarsdale, N.Y. 10583; 
Edwin Buchanan, 925 E. Wells St., Milwaukee, Wis. 53202; 
Langdon Palmer, One Chase Manhattan Plaza, New York, 
N.Y. 10015 
SCHOLARSHIP COMMITTEE: Chairman I T. Reginald Porter, 
11360 Graton Rd., Sebastopol, Calif. 95472; Donald E. 
Kindle, 37 Aldridge Rd., Chappaqua, N.Y. 10514; Richard 
E. Pahre, Oregon State Univ., Corvallis, Ore. 97331; Dean 
Robert H. Ewalt, Washington State Univ., Pullman, Wash. 


Dr. Garland G. Parker, 3129 Riddle View La., Cincinnati, 
Ohio 45220; Dr. Gerald L. Shawhan, 3118 Limestone, Cin- 
cinnati, Ohio 45239; Arthur R. Ehrnschwender, 5161 Salem 
Hills La., Cincinnati, Ohio 45230 

Zollinger, 3900 N. Ocean Dr., #12-H, Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 
33308; Vice-president: Harry D. Kurtz, 3400 Wooster Rd., 
#312 Rocky River, Ohio 44116; Treasurer: H. Bob Robin- 
son, 13505 S.E. River Rd., Portland, Ore. 97222; Secretary: 
Larkin Bailey, 2110 East 30th, Tulsa, Okla. 74114; Trustee: 
X. R. Gill, 7021 Lakeshore Dr., Dallas, Tex. 75214 

14 Crestwood Dr., Chatham, N.J. 07928; Treasurer: Donald 
M. Johnson, P.O. Box 1901, Richmond, Va. 23215; Secre- 
tary: John H. Hildenbiddle, Jr., 536 Woodlea La., Berwyn, 
Pa. 19312; Trustee: Langdon Palmer, One Chase Manhattan 
Plaza, N.Y., N.Y. 10015; Robert M. Jones, 777 Third Ave., 
N.Y., N.Y. 10017 

Black, P.O. Box 65, Kannapolis, N.C. 28081; Alternate: 
J. E. Zollinger, 3900 N. Ocean Dr., #12-H, Ft. Lauderdale, 
Fla. 33308 

law for any person to refuse to leave any building 
or facility when requested to do so by the institu- 
tion's chief administrator or his designee charged 
with maintaing order. 

Violation of the act becomes a misdemeanor 
punishable by a fine not exceeding $500, impris- 
onment in a county jail for a period of not to ex- 
ceed one year, or both. 

■ Colorado Mines Sig Eps are proud to inform 
the Journal that they have made a 100 per 

cent contribution to the Camp Fund for the 18th 
consecutive year. 

In its 19 years of existence, the Camp Fund 
has provided $80,000 to summer camps for under- 
privileged boys throughout the United States. 
More than half of the Fraternity's undergraduate 
chapters have received "oscar" awards from the 
Grand Chapter for five years of minimum one-dol- 
lar contributions for each student member. 

Contributions from undergraduate chapters in 
1968 totaled the highest in the Camp Fund's 19 
years of existence — $5,668.69. One hundred one 
chapters contributed; 95 chapters contributed 100 
percent ($1 per member). Four colonies con- 
tributed; two of them contributed 100 per cent. 

One young camper wrote gratefully after his 
1968 experience: 'The first night we went on the 
trail of five fires and talked about ways to make us 
a better citizen and person. Thank you for giving 
the money that sent me to camp." 

■ The University of Vermont announces that a 
number of graduate assistantships are avail- 
able for qualified men and women interested in 
working as residence hall advisers and personnel 
oflBce assistants while pursuing a graduate degree. 
Dean of Men at the University is Richard W. 
Powers ; Dean of Women, Jackie M. Gribbons. 

■ Residence hall positions are also available at 
Ohio University to students seeking personnel 

careers. Salary range for fuUtime staff is $4,000 to 
$7,000, while halftime graduate assistant positions 
carry a stipend of $2,200 the first year, plus 
waiver of registration fees. The Dean of Resi- 
dence Life is Jerrold A. Griffis, Athens, Ohio 

■ LAST WORDS. From Harold H. Lentz, National 
Chaplain of Pi Kappa Alpha: "Spiritual pov- 
erty leads to a warped and incomplete individual. 
Our religious faith determines our goals and 
ideals; it is the source of peace of mind; it moti- 
vates such noteworthy characteristics as courage 
and love; it molds our attitude toward our fellow 
man; and it is the final factor in our eternal des- 

"Seeking to be a balanced person, complete in 
all basic spheres of human life and potential, re- 
quires that our spiritual life be given its proper 
share of our interest. It is the alternative to being 
a fragmented man." 



You Can Order Your 2 * E Jewelry Direct From This Page— TODAY 

Miniature Standard 

Plain (Not Illustrated) $ 6.25 $ 7.7J 

Pearl in Imitation 

Crown Settings 15.75 18.75 


Pearl 22.75 29.75 

Pearl, 3 Diamond Points 41.75 77.50 

Pearl, 4 Diamond Points 47.50 92.50 

Pearl and Diamond Alternating 70.50 189.50 

All Diamond 117.08 325.00 


Pearl 27.50 33.50 

Pearl, 3 Diamond Points 73.00 87.00 

Pearl. 4 Diamond Points . . . 87.75 101.00 

Pearl and Diamond Alternating 145.50 201.00 

All Diamond 261.50 363.00 

White gold additional on leweled badges $5.00 


Crown each $1.00 

Miniature Plain Coat-of-Arms .... each 1.00 

Miniature Enameled Coat-of-Arms . each 1.25 

Monogram each 1.50 

Pledge Button each 1.00 

Pledge pin each 1.25 

Scarf size Coat-of-Arms may be used for mounting 
on rings and novelties. 


Letter Letter 

Plain $ 3.25 $ 5.00 

Close Set Pearl . , 7.75 14.00 

Crown Set Pearl 10.25 16.75 


Plain $1 00 

Jeweled 2.00 


Miniature, 10 K Yellow Gold 3.25 

All prices quoted are subject to State, County, and 
Municipal sales or use taxes where in effect. 


THE ^ift fiaJtadsL 








t^rj ^^rt 

a triumph of skilled 
and highly trained 
Balfour craftsmen 
is a steadfast and 
dynamic symbol in 
a changing world. 




ON CAMPUS and oflF, fraternity insignia today has a powerful new appeal. 
Always smart, always in good taste, a stalwart buoy of tradition in the 
swirling tide of change. 

THE PROUD BALFOUR LINE has been created for campus style leaders — 
the world's most discriminating market. Chapter members are invited to 
write for these Balfour aids to gracious chapter living. 

■^ Complete illustrated price list of your Fraternity. 

i^ Balfour's amazing Blue Book, the fmest selection of jewelry, personal and 
chapter accessories and fine gift items ever assembled. 

* Balfour's Awards for Champions — a treasure chest of award ideas un- 
matched in quality, variety and price alternatives. 

SPECIAL BADGES: We will furnish any stone combination you desire. 
Please write for quotations or check with your Balfour representative.